Cases of copying, cheating, collusion and plagiarism are more common than you might think and if it’s happened to you then you need to act quickly to make sure the issue is dealt with. You should never let anyone copy from work that you’ve produced, irrespective of how close a friend they might be. If you suspect that your work has been copied without your knowledge then you should immediately inform your tutor of the situation. Incidents of this are rare but they do happen. It may sound a bit cloak and dagger but these things have been known to happen. It’s important that if you think something like this has happened to you that you bring it to the attention of your university immediately and be in a position to prove that there was no collusion. If you frequently let other students use your computer and have access to your work or let students check their work against yours then you lay yourself open to problems of copying and plagiarism.
You will find it difficult to prove that you were not colluding with the person who has copied from you and you may face the same academic misconduct as them. Remember, it is your responsibility to take reasonable precautions to stop other students from copying you. It is therefore best practice not to allow other students to use your computer account and change permission on your computer files so that they can be copied. At the end of the day why should you let others take credit for work you’ve done and the time you have invested? It doesn’t matter how good a friend they are, it’s not worth the damage it could potentially cause to your reputation and your place on the course. Students will cheat for a number of reasons. It’s often because of poor time management, poor planning, fear of bad marks and wanting to take a short-cut that some students cheat.
If a fellow student is spinning you a hard luck story about why they can’t finish their assignment and would like your help then at no point should you simply handover your assignment for them to crib from. By all means offer your support, if you want to, but don’t let them copy you. If you do and you’re found out, you’ll both be facing a potential appearance with the Academic Misconduct panel. If you believe that somebody has copied you without your consent then we urge you to inform your tutor and university about the situation immediately. If you haven’t done this and you are now facing an Academic Misconduct hearing then we can still help. At Match Solicitors we have acted for many students in Academic Misconduct Panel hearings, defending the student’s position rigorously but fairly. Our expert knowledge in this field has enabled us to overturn allegations and give students the opportunity to continue the courses that they were previously threatened with losing their places on.
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Every so often, we academics get fired up and want to write an opinion piece so that the world can hear what we have to say. Just how do you submit an OpEd to the New York Times, The Huffington Post, or the Washington Post? In a previous post I shared information on how to write an OpEd. Here, I will discuss how you actually go about submitting one. The first thing you should know is that the OpEd project actually has a comprehensive listing of just about any mainstream media outlet where you might want to submit. That listing is here. Like most things, however, the process is not as simple as just sending your OpEd to one of those editors and then waiting to see it in print or online. Instead, you have to develop a strategy to ensure the best possible outcome. Your strategy will depend on a wide variety of factors – mostly timing and your content. Here are a few suggestions for submission strategies. OpEds have to relate to current news.