Academic Integrity

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Plagiarism Policy

When ideas are taken from other sources without giving credit, this is known as plagiarism. Plagiarism is the unacknowledged use of somebody else’s words or ideas.

We expect our students to act with academic integrity, and to use their own knowledge to demonstrate authentic learning. We expect our students to be honest and ethical in their schoolwork and in how they deal with others. Our teachers support students' authentic and ethical learning through teaching when and how to cite resources, by using online tools like Turnitin, and a variety of other ways.

When To Give Credit in Your Work

Need To Give Credit​

  • When you are using or referring to someb​​ody else’s words or ideas from a magazine, book, newspaper, song, TV program, movie, web page, computer program, letter, advertisement, or any other source.
  • ​When you use information gained through interviewing another person.
  • When you copy the exact words from somewhere.
  • When you reprint any diagrams, illustrations, charts, and pictures.

Don't Need to Give Credit 

  • ​When you are writing your own experiences, your own observations, your own insights, your own thoughts, your own conclusions about a subject.
  • When you are using common knowledge, common sense observations, or shared information.
  • When you are using generally accepted facts.
  • Whe​n you are writing up your own experimental results.

Academic Expectations

Students are expected to behave according to the CBE Student Code of Conduct. Students who knowingly misrepresent the work of others as their own, or allow their work to be copied, act outside of the parameters of academic integrity. If this happens, we use Progressive Student Discipline so that teachers, parents, and school leaders can help students take responsibility for their learning to achieve their academic goals. ​

Collaborative student artwork to commemorate our Veterans at our assembly today. #Lestweforget #hullservices #weareCBE https://t.co/QH7YNfdcA2

RT @WordNerdPearcey: @HullSchool Beautiful work that continues to highlight your dedication to engaging students in joyful and meaningful literacy experiences. You are an inspiration! @GWSNicholls @6Yycbe #CBEliteracy https://t.co/KWMxdtC57F

RT @MindShiftKQED: #Sketchnoting is a helpful way to process and retain information. And in some cases, it can help young people better communicate with one another and resolve social conflicts at school. @Kschwart @HeckAwesome https://t.co/TdWGVSGZHv #edchat

RT @AngelaStockman: I'm looking forward to this! #makewriting #hacklearning https://t.co/kgXcBkhj0F