includes Rebecca Caudill and Janice Holt Giles
by Michell Hodara, October 2013 (Education Northwest, part of an initiative out of the Community College Research Center)
includes McCann's memories of Julia Lewis, president of CORE chapter in Lexington
by Emily C. Weinstein, Harvard University
International Journal of Communication 8 (2014), 210-233.
Social media have dramatically altered the communication landscape, offering novel contexts for individual expression. But how do youth who are civically engaged off-line manage opportunities for civic expression on social media? Interviews with 70 U.S.-based civic youth aged 15 to 25 revealed three main patterns characterizing the
relationship between off-line participation and online expression: blended, bounded, and differentiated. Five sets of empirically derived considerations influencing expression
patterns emerged: organizational policies, personal image and privacy, perceived alignment with civic goals, attitudes toward the platform(s), and perceptions of their audience(s). Most civic youth express the civic online, yet a minority highlight tensions that lead them to refrain from sharing in certain or all online context.
Suggested facilitation skills for leading conversations about diversity are included in the draft curriculum and resources file...
(see page 2)
"Dr. Perry presented her analysis and outcomes over a four year period of the social inequalities in school discipline (suspensions) with in Fayette County Public Schools."
Who does diversity include? Each of us! We all bring something unique to the table. What is it about your body, mind, or experience that makes you unique?
This movement aims to stretch our thinking about diversity, to have us explore our contribution to the diversity of our commonwealth, and to help one another build a more inclusive Kentucky for us all.
We are Kentucky.
We are diversity.
Provided through the Fayette County Model Court initiative, a collaboration between Family Court and the community.
an "iLab," as he calls it—and it's scalable and cost-friendly.
Most high school students say they've cheated on a test in the past year, and even more say they've copied homework or other assignments, according to a recent survey. Author Jessica Lahey says it isn't all the students' fault. Lahey and Professor James Lang speak with guest host Celeste Headlee about creating cheat-free classrooms.
"Academic Integrity Matters (AIM) is a non-profit organization educating students, parents, high schools and professors on the importance of academic integrity. We want to raise awareness about problems of cheating in school and the benefits of academic integrity. We hope to help create a culture of academic integrity on the UCSD campus and neighboring schools. We want to encourage students to aim higher in their education.
AI Peer Educators
UCSD Academic Integrity Office
301 University Center, 858-822-2163
presumption is "guilty"
"Protect your work from others." ...
"Save your drafts and research notes until the paper has received a final grade."
6 elements of academic dishonesty defined:
cheating, fabrication, plagiarism, facilitating academic dishonesty, misrepresentation, sabotage
flyer of series of events including faculty and student panels
The Gold Council is a student leadership program designed to provide outreach presentations and programming to educate the campus community in regards to the Principles of Community and the Code of Student Conduct.
includes links to flyer, invitation letter, etc.
Randolph Hollingsworth's Public Lists (18)
- Descriptions of Building An Open Course in Higher Ed
- Dishonesty - Academic Integrity at UK
- Early College
- International Open Educational Resources
- Learning Objects Open Repositories
- NEH Digital Humanities Projects
- OER platforms
- Open courses
- Open Museums Archival Collections
- Research - Academic Integrity at UK
- Resources for Academic Integrity at UK
- Scholarly Books Journals Open Publications
- Suzy Post
- University High
- Video Creation