Film from Films on Demand. Click on image to access. Subscription resource, log-in required.
"For a generation raised on the ideology of "open source" and the ability to quickly cut and paste, the concept of plagiarism may seem foreign or passé. And that, of course, can lead to trouble. This video examines the behaviors that constitute plagiarism, their consequences, and the best ways to avoid them. Showing how accidental copying as well as willful plagiarism can occur, the program lays out the dangers of cheating, then illustrates the pitfalls of non-attribution and patch writing while showing how to properly attribute and paraphrase a lengthy quotation. Copyright, trademark, and intellectual property concepts are...discussed."
Anti-Plagiarism Strategies for Research Papers
An article with advice for faculty from Robert Harris, the author of The Plagiarism Handbook. "Strategies of awareness," "strategies of prevention" and "strategies of detection."
Image credit: Simon Fraser University under a Creative Commons Attribution 2.0 (BY-NC)
How to Recognize Plagiarism from Indiana University, including examples and practice exercises identifying plagiarized passages and quizzes
Plagiarism Tutorial from the University of Southern Mississippi
The Nuts and Bolts of Integrating Sources into your writing, from the Harvard Guide to Using Sources, includes these sections:
Topic Sentences | Framing Source Material | Signal Phrases
Quoting and Grammatical Sentences | Ellipses | Block Quotations | Using Sic
There are many instances of plagiarism that are purposeful and clearly a form of cheating. However, failing to carefully cite other people's ideas and language in the body of your writing can also be considered plagiarism. It is important to learn to skillfully give credit to your sources in the body of your writing. These are the three main ways other people's ideas can be incorporated in your writing and given credit with an in-text citation or a footnote.
A brief explanation of quoting, paraphrasing and summarizing with examples
When you use someone else's language word for word, you indicate this in a quotation. You must attribute the quote to the original source.
Summarizing is putting the main ideas of a source in your own words. Summarized ideas must also be attributed to the original source.
Putting a passage from a source into your own words is paraphrasing. This also must be attributed to the original source.
How To Avoid Plagiarism Tutorial from the University of Maryland.
Plagiarism Tutorial from the University of Maine
Plagiarism Tutorial from Simon Fraser University
Plagiarism.org from Turnitin.com
Goblin Threat. A game-based tutorial on plagiarism. (Find the goblins in the room to get to quiz questions about plagiarism)
Plagiarism tutorial and quizzes from University of Technology Sydney
Castleton's Academic Honesty Policy in the University Catalog
Defining and Avoiding Plagiarism: The WPA Statement on Best Practices from the Council of Writing Program Administrators
CQ Researcher did a report in 2013: Plagiarism and Cheating (Subscription resource. Log-in required for off-campus access.)
Amusing, if not terribly informative, video about plagiarism. In Norwegian with subtitles. Amazing production values!