1.  63
    Ethics vs. IT Ethics: Do Undergraduate Students Perceive a Difference?Kathleen K. Molnar, Marilyn G. Kletke & Jongsawas Chongwatpol - 2008 - Journal of Business Ethics 83 (4):657-671.
    Do undergraduate students perceive that it is more acceptable to ‹cheat’ using information technology (IT) than it is to cheat without the use of IT? Do business discipline-related majors cheat more than non-business discipline-related majors? Do undergraduate students perceive it to be more acceptable for them personally to cheat than for others to cheat? Questionnaires were administered to undergraduate students at five geographical academic locations in the spring, 2006 and fall 2006 and spring, 2007. A total of 708 usable questionnaires (...)
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  2.  33
    Does the Type of Cheating Influence Undergraduate Students' Perceptions of Cheating?Kathleen K. Molnar & Marilyn G. Kletke - 2012 - Journal of Academic Ethics 10 (3):201-212.
    There has been a plethora of studies outlying the various factors which may affect undergraduate student cheating, generally focusing on individual, situational and deterrent factors. But beyond these factors, does the type of cheating affect students’ perceptions of cheating? We found that there were differences in regards to gradable cheating such as cheating on homework, tests and papers versus non-gradable cheating such as illegally downloading software/music from the Internet or photocopying materials which violate the university’s academic integrity policy. Gender, discussion (...)
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    Students’ Perceptions of Academic Dishonesty: A Nine-Year Study from 2005 to 2013.Kathleen K. Molnar - 2015 - Journal of Academic Ethics 13 (2):135-150.
    Students from a small, private, religious college and a large, public university completed questionnaires asking their perceptions of academic dishonesty at their institution. The questionnaires used a 5-point Likert scale to determine whether the students felt it was acceptable to cheat for a specific reason such as plagiarizing or copying homework both using and not using technology. Between fall 2005 and fall 2013, 1792 usable questionnaires were collected using similar methodology, questionnaires and respondents to control for possible extraneous variables. An (...)
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