Understanding and protecting academic integrity

Insights on how universities and colleges can tackle academic misconduct among students and faculty

Academic integrity advice and resources from Times Higher Education

Academic integrity is central to the higher education mission. However, technology advancements make cheating easier while competition in research drives some academics to commit fraud. For some faculty, cheating calls for academic support rather than punishment. And defenders of open research say this approach strengthens integrity. This collection of resources takes a holistic view of protecting and understanding academic integrity, from disincentivising cheating from the start and designing assessment aimed at reducing it, to championing integrity ambassadors and making research culture more transparent.


Zero cheating is a pipe dream, but we still need to push academic integrity

David Rettinger and Erica Price Burns offer key points for institutions to consider when creating systems that encourage academic integrity among students

David Rettinger, Erica Price Burns

University of Mary Washington

Snooping using binoculars