Chapter 18: Intellectual Property, Academic Integrity, and Avoiding Plagiarism
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Chapter 18: Intellectual Property, Academic Integrity, and Avoiding Plagiarism. Historical Basis for the Concept of Intellectual Property. What has value? How has the concept of assigning value evolved?. Agricultural Age – This has value:. Industrial Age – This has value:.

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Chapter 18: Intellectual Property, Academic Integrity, and Avoiding Plagiarism

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Chapter 18 intellectual property academic integrity and avoiding plagiarism

Chapter 18: Intellectual Property, Academic Integrity, and Avoiding Plagiarism


Historical basis for the concept of intellectual property

Historical Basis for the Concept of Intellectual Property

What has value? How has the concept of assigning value evolved?


Agricultural age this has value

Agricultural Age – This has value:


Industrial age this has value

Industrial Age – This has value:


Information age this has value

Information age – this has value:


And oh yeah these paper things have value too

…and, oh yeah, these paper things have value, too:


How do we protect the value of an idea

How do we protect the value of an idea?


Chapter 18 intellectual property academic integrity and avoiding plagiarism

We operate in a world that values intellectual property.


Why credit sources in my essays

Why credit sources in my essays?


Why credit sources in my essays1

Why credit sources in my essays?

  • Makes you and your argument trustworthy? (audience appeal)


Why credit sources in my essays2

Why credit sources in my essays?

  • Makes you (and your argument) trustworthy? (audience appeal)

  • Proper citation illustrates that you have done your research.


Why credit sources in my essays3

Why credit sources in my essays?

  • Makes you (and your argument) trustworthy? (audience appeal)

  • Proper citation illustrates that you have done your research.

  • Thinking through sources leads to closer self-analysis of your writing.


Citing sources and recognizing plagiarism consider

Citing Sources and Recognizing Plagiarism. Consider…

  • What we’ll be writing about this semester: essays from the book.


Citing sources and recognizing plagiarism consider1

Citing Sources and Recognizing Plagiarism. Consider…

  • What we’ll be writing about this semester: essays from the book.

  • The responsibility of the writer


Citing sources and recognizing plagiarism consider2

Citing Sources and Recognizing Plagiarism. Consider…

  • What we’ll be writing about this semester: essays from the book.

  • The responsibility of the writer

  • The societal view of plagiarism


Citing sources and recognizing plagiarism consider3

Citing Sources and Recognizing Plagiarism. Consider…

  • What we’ll be writing about this semester: essays from the book.

  • The responsibility of the writer: student or professional

  • The societal view of plagiarism

  • You don’t want to run afoul of the Academic Integrity policy


Plagiarism can be

Plagiarism can be:


Plagiarism can be1

Plagiarism can be:

  • A paraphrase too close to the original source.


Plagiarism can be2

Plagiarism can be:

  • A paraphrase too close to the original source.

  • Example:

    • Original: But certainly, the Monroe Doctrine fueled an unparalleled period of American colonialism.

    • Paraphrase: “some scholars feel that the Monroe Doctrine fueled an unmatched era of American colonialism.”


Plagiarism can be3

Plagiarism can be:

  • Omission of the parenthetical reference


Plagiarism can be4

Plagiarism can be:

  • Omission of the parenthetical reference.

  • Example:

  • But it is certain it caused an “unparalleled period of American colonialism.”


Plagiarism can be5

Plagiarism can be:

  • Omission of the parenthetical reference.

  • Example:

    • But it is certain it caused an “unparalleled period of American colonialism”.

  • Corrected:

    • But it is certain it caused an “unparalleled period of American colonialism” (Melancon).


Plagiarism can be6

Plagiarism can be:

  • Failure to acknowledge the source of an idea not your own.


Plagiarism can be7

Plagiarism can be:

  • Failure to acknowledge the source of an idea not your own.

  • Example:

    • Original: But certainly, the Monroe Doctrine fueled an unparalleled period of American colonialism.

    • Failure to acknowledge: “I would argue that American colonialism was fueled to a large degree by the Monroe Doctrine.”


How to acknowledge a source

How to acknowledge a source


How to acknowledge a source1

How to acknowledge a source

  • Quotation marks around the words you’re directly quoting.


How to acknowledge a source2

How to acknowledge a source

  • Quotation marks around the words you’re directly quoting.

    • But Dunbar-Ortiz asserted that “the realization of my own insignificance did not depress or frighten me.”


How to acknowledge a source3

How to acknowledge a source

  • Quotation marks around the words you’re directly quoting.

  • Cite source in the appropriate style (MLA, APA, Chicago).


How to acknowledge a source4

How to acknowledge a source

  • Quotation marks around the words you’re directly quoting.

  • Cite source in the appropriate style (MLA, APA, Chicago).

    • But Dunbar-Ortiz asserted that “the realization of my own insignificance did not depress or frighten me” (216).


How to acknowledge a source5

How to acknowledge a source

  • Quotation marks around the words you’re directly quoting.

  • Cite source in the appropriate style (MLA, APA, Chicago).

  • Include sources in Works Cited page.


How to acknowledge a source6

How to acknowledge a source

  • Quotation marks around the words you’re directly quoting.

  • Cite source in the appropriate style (MLA, APA, Chicago).

  • Include sources in Works Cited page.

    Works Cited

    • Dunbar-Ortiz, Roxie. Red Dirt. Norman OK: Univ of Oklahoma Press, 2006. Print.


Things you should acknowledge

Things you should acknowledge:

  • Direct quotations

  • Facts that are not widely known

  • Arguable statements

  • Judgments, opinions, claims made by others

  • Images, statistics, charts, illustrations

  • Collaboration

Source: Everything’s an Argument, 544


Exceptions when you don t have to cite

Exceptions (when you don’t have to cite)

  • Facts that are common knowledge

  • Facts available from a wide variety of sources

  • Your own findings


Internet sources

Internet Sources


Internet sources1

Internet Sources

  • You still have to cite them


Internet sources2

Internet Sources

  • You still have to cite them

  • “Fair use” applies in this class


Internet sources3

Internet Sources

  • You still have to cite them

  • “Fair use” applies in this class

  • Instances you should still ask for permission:


Internet sources4

Internet Sources

  • You still have to cite them

  • “Fair use” applies in this class

  • Instances you should still ask for permission:

    • Personal communications

    • Graphics, images, and photos if it’s going to be published outside of class. (Exception: pictures published under open license, e.g., Creative Commons)


And finally collaboration

And finally….collaboration:

  • Give credit to your collaborators.


Photos

Photos:

  • "Corn at the Union Sq Farmer's Market" by Jeff Pierce. Creative Commons License. http://www.flickr.com/photos/jeffpearce/254520406/. Web.

  • "Eagle and Phenix Mills 1914" by Raymond Dukes Creative Commons License.. http:[email protected]/5443345378/. Web.

  • "Bill Gates - World Economic Forum Annual Meeting New York 2002" by World Economic Forum [CC-BY-SA-2.0 (www.creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0)], via Wikimedia Commons. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Bill_Gates_-_World_Economic_Forum_Annual_Meeting_New_York_2002.jpg. Web.

  • "Steve Jobs Co-founder of Apple Computer". Annie Banannie.Creative Commons License. http:[email protected]/4310088820/. Web.

  • "Mark Zuckerberg f8 Keynote" B.D. Solis. Creative Commons License. http://www.flickr.com/photos/briansolis/2696198607/. Web.


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