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The Psychology of Plagiarism
Unformatted Document Text:  1 John Sleeper, “Letting Go, Moving On, Saying Sorry,” (Everett, WA.) Herald, August 10, 2008, sec. sports. (Story printed out August 11, 2008; online access now hidden behind pay wall.) 2 Mark Fitzgerald, “Why They Do It: Desperation? Kleptomania? Stupidity? Or Just Plain Lazy,” Editor & Publisher 133 (August 7, 2000): 23-24, 23. 3 Jack Shafer, “Why Plagiarists Do It,” Slate, April 26, 2006. (accessed March 3, 2011). 4 David Mehegan, “The Purloined Letters: With Writers Under Increased Scrutiny, Why Do So Many Resort to Stealing Others’ Words?” Boston Globe, June 11, 2003, sec. F, p. 1 5 David Shaw, “Plagiarism: A Taint in Journalism,” Los Angeles Times, July 5, 1984 (reprint). 6 Lori Robertson, “Ethically Challenged,” American Journalism Review, March 2001, 22. 7 William Dean Howells, Literature and Life (NY: Harper & Brothers, 1911): 273-277. 8 Martin Amis, “A Tale of Two Novels,” Observer (London), October 19, 1980, p.26. 9 Elizabeth Peer, Lea Donosky and George Hackett, “Why Writers Plagiarize,” Newsweek, November 3, 1980, p. 62. 10 Thomas Mallon, Stolen Words (San Diego: Harcourt, 2001). 11 Trudy Lieberman, “Plagiarize, Plagiarize, Plagiarize: Only be Sure to Always Call it Research,” Columbia Journalism Review 34 (July/August 1995): 21-25, 24. 12 Neal Bowers, Words for the Taking: The Hunt for a Plagiarist (Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 2007), 44. 13 Jay Black and Chris Roberts, Doing Ethics in Media: Theories and Practical Applications (NY: Routledge, 2011), 219. 14 Marie Dunne White, “Plagiarism and the News Media,” Journal of Mass Media Ethics 4 (1989): 265-280. 15 David Cuillier, “Mortality Morality: Effect of Death Thoughts on Journalism Students’ Attitudes Toward Relativism, Idealism, and Ethics,” Journal of Mass Media Ethics 24 (January-March 2009): 40-58. 16 “Code of Ethics,” Society of Professional Journalists, adopted 1996., (accessed March 31, 2011). 17 Patrick B. Pexton, “The Damage Done by Plagiarism in the Post,” Washington Post, March 20, 2011, sec. A, p. 9. 18 Norman P. Lewis, “Plagiarism Antecedents and Situational Influences,” Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly 85 (summer 2008): 353-370. 19 Joseph Gibaldi, MLA Handbook for Writers of Research Papers 6th ed. (New York: Modern Language Association of America, 2003), 66; Oxford English Dictionary, (accessed March 4, 2011); American Psychological Association Publication Manual 6th ed. (Washington: American Psychological Association, 2010), 16 20 David Leight, “Plagiarism as Metaphor,” in Perspectives on Plagiarism and Intellectual Property in a Postmodern World, ed. Lise Buranen and Alice M. Roy (Albayn, NY: State University of New York, 1999), 211-229, 221. 21 Jerry Chaney and Tom Duncan, “Editors, Teachers Disagree about Definition of Plagiarism,” Journalism Educator 40 (summer 1985): 13-16. 22 The connection is not illogical; notorious journalists Jayson Blair and Jack Kelley did both at the New York Times and USA Today, respectively. 23 Mike Conway and Jacob Groshek, “Forgive Me Now, Fire Me Later: Mass Communication Students’ Ethics Gap Concerning School and Journalism,” Communication Education 58 (October 2009): 461-482. 24 Michelle Boorstein, “U-Va. Expels 48 Students After Plagiarism Probe,” Washington Post, November 26, 2002, sec. B, p. 1. 25 Davis Merritt, Knightfall: Knight Ridder and How the Erosion of Newspaper Journalism is Putting Democracy at Risk (NY: Amacom, 2005), 139. 26 Bonnie J. Brownlee, “Coping With Plagiarism Requires Several Strategies,” Journalism Educator 41 (winter 1987): 25-29, 25. 27 Linda J. Shipley, “Academic and Professional Dishonesty: Student Views of Cheating in the Classroom and On the Job,” Journalism & Mass Communication Educator 64 (spring 2009): 39-53. 28 Mike Conway and Jacob Groshek, “Ethics Gaps and Ethics Gains: Differences and Similarities in Mass Communication Students’ Perceptions of Plagiarism and Fabrication,” Journalism & Mass Communication Educator

Authors: Lewis, Norman. and Zhong, Bu.
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background image
 John Sleeper, “Letting Go, Moving On, Saying Sorry,” (Everett, WA.) Herald, August 10, 2008, sec. sports. (Story 
printed out August 11, 2008; online access now hidden behind pay wall.)
 Mark Fitzgerald, “Why They Do It: Desperation? Kleptomania? Stupidity? Or Just Plain Lazy,” Editor & Publisher 
133 (August 7, 2000): 23-24, 23.
 Jack Shafer, “Why Plagiarists Do It,” Slate, April 26, 2006. (accessed March 3, 
 David Mehegan, “The Purloined Letters: With Writers Under Increased Scrutiny, Why Do So Many Resort to Stealing 
Others’ Words?” Boston Globe, June 11, 2003, sec. F, p. 1
 David Shaw, “Plagiarism: A Taint in Journalism,” Los Angeles Times, July 5, 1984 (reprint).
 Lori Robertson, “Ethically Challenged,” American Journalism Review, March 2001, 22.
 William Dean Howells, Literature and Life (NY: Harper & Brothers, 1911): 273-277.
 Martin Amis, “A Tale of Two Novels,” Observer (London), October 19, 1980, p.26.
 Elizabeth Peer, Lea Donosky and George Hackett, “Why Writers Plagiarize,” Newsweek, November 3, 1980, p. 62.
 Thomas Mallon, Stolen Words (San Diego: Harcourt, 2001).
 Trudy Lieberman, “Plagiarize, Plagiarize, Plagiarize: Only be Sure to Always Call it Research,” Columbia 
Journalism Review 34 (July/August 1995): 21-25, 24.
 Neal Bowers, Words for the Taking: The Hunt for a Plagiarist (Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 2007), 
 Jay Black and Chris Roberts, Doing Ethics in Media: Theories and Practical Applications (NY: Routledge, 2011), 
 Marie Dunne White, “Plagiarism and the News Media,” Journal of Mass Media Ethics 4 (1989): 265-280.
 David Cuillier, “Mortality Morality: Effect of Death Thoughts on Journalism Students’ Attitudes Toward Relativism, 
Idealism, and Ethics,” Journal of Mass Media Ethics 24 (January-March 2009): 40-58.
 “Code of Ethics,” Society of Professional Journalists, adopted 1996., (accessed 
March 31, 2011).
 Patrick B. Pexton, “The Damage Done by Plagiarism in the Post,” Washington Post, March 20, 2011, sec. A, p. 9.
 Norman P. Lewis, “Plagiarism Antecedents and Situational Influences,” Journalism & Mass Communication  
Quarterly 85 (summer 2008): 353-370.
 Joseph Gibaldi, MLA Handbook for Writers of Research Papers 6th ed. (New York: Modern Language Association of 
America, 2003), 66; Oxford English Dictionary, (accessed March 4, 2011); American  
Psychological Association Publication Manual
 6th ed. (Washington: American Psychological Association, 2010), 16
 David Leight, “Plagiarism as Metaphor,” in Perspectives on Plagiarism and Intellectual Property in a Postmodern  
World, ed. Lise Buranen and Alice M. Roy (Albayn, NY: State University of New York, 1999), 211-229, 221.
 Jerry Chaney and Tom Duncan, “Editors, Teachers Disagree about Definition of Plagiarism,” Journalism Educator 40 
(summer 1985): 13-16.
 The connection is not illogical; notorious journalists Jayson Blair and Jack Kelley did both at the New York Times and 
USA Today, respectively. 
 Mike Conway and Jacob Groshek, “Forgive Me Now, Fire Me Later: Mass Communication Students’ Ethics Gap 
Concerning School and Journalism,” Communication Education 58 (October 2009): 461-482.
 Michelle Boorstein, “U-Va. Expels 48 Students After Plagiarism Probe,” Washington Post, November 26, 2002, sec. 
B, p. 1. 
 Davis Merritt, Knightfall: Knight Ridder and How the Erosion of Newspaper Journalism is Putting Democracy at  
Risk (NY: Amacom, 2005), 139.
 Bonnie J. Brownlee, “Coping With Plagiarism Requires Several Strategies,” Journalism Educator 41 (winter 1987): 
25-29, 25.
 Linda J. Shipley, “Academic and Professional Dishonesty: Student Views of Cheating in the Classroom and On the 
Job,” Journalism & Mass Communication Educator 64 (spring 2009): 39-53.
 Mike Conway and Jacob Groshek, “Ethics Gaps and Ethics Gains: Differences and Similarities in Mass 
Communication Students’ Perceptions of Plagiarism and Fabrication,” Journalism & Mass Communication Educator 

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