Academic Integrity

Academic integrity is the commitment to upholding the values of honesty, trust, fairness, respect, responsibility, and courage in all scholarly activities (International Center for Academic Integrity (ICAI), 2013).

Academic integrity is often misconceived as a student responsibility. At the University of Manitoba, however, we believe strongly that academic integrity is everyone’s responsibility.

Students are more likely to embrace academic integrity when they believe their instructors are honest, fair, respectful, trustworthy, and responsible – the very same qualities that we expect of our students (Christensen Hughes & McCabe, 2006; Lang, 2013). To promote a culture of academic integrity, instructors must model academic integrity in their teaching practices.

We offer academic integrity supports to instructors in the form of workshops, teaching tips, and learning resources.


Have questions about academic integrity in teaching and learning at the University of Manitoba?

Contact

Brenda M. Stoesz, PhD
Faculty Specialist – Academic Integrity
(204) 474-6958
Brenda.Stoesz@umanitoba.ca


Knowledge Nuggets

Knowledge Nuggets: Bite-sized resources to help students help themselves is a collection of teaching/learning resources for promoting academic integrity and related topics (e.g., citing and referencing, finding valid sources) that has been curated within UM Learn.  These resources include content in various forms and sample learning outcomes, learning activities, and quizzes.  Instructors can select and import chosen resources into their own course shells and modify them to suit their specific course needs. Interested instructors can contact Brenda.Stoesz@umanitoba.ca to gain access to this UM Learn course.


Show Your Integrity

Show Your Integrity is a quarterly newsletter produced by the Academic Integrity Advisory Committee (AIAC) to share announcements of upcoming events and newly created resources for promoting academic integrity.

If you have an announcement related to academic integrity and would like to share it in Show Your Integrity, please contact Brenda.Stoesz@umanitoba.ca for its inclusion in the next issue.

Issues


References

Christensen Hughes, J. M., & McCabe, D. L. (2006). Understanding academic misconduct. The Canadian Journal of Higher Education, 36(1), 49–63. Retrieved from http://journals.sfu.ca/cjhe/index.php/cjhe/article/view/183525

International Center for Academic Integrity (ICAI). (2013). The fundamental values of academic integrity. (T. Fishman, Ed.) (2nd ed.). Clemson, South Carolina: Clemson University. https://doi.org/10.15713/ins.mmj.3

Lang, J. M. (2013). Cheating lessons: Learning from academic dishonesty. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.

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