According to the Academic Integrity Procedures - Requirements of Faculties & Schools, forms of violations of academic integrity include (but are not limited to):
- Departure from the Core Values of Academic Integrity: In addition to the specific examples listed below, any deviation from the six core values of academic integrity, i.e. honesty, trust, fairness, respect, responsibility, and courage, is considered a departure.
- Plagiarism: Presenting another's ideas or phrasings as one's own without proper acknowledgement.
- copying and pasting from the internet, a printed source, or other resources without proper acknowledgement;
- copying from another student;
- using direct quotations or large sections of paraphrased material in an assignment without appropriate acknowledgement;
- submitting the same piece of work in more than one course without the permission of the instructor(s).
- Use of unauthorized materials: Possessing and using any material that is not allowed to complete academic tasks.
- possessing or using unauthorized study materials or aids during a test;
- copying from another's test paper;
- using an unauthorized calculator or other aids during a test;
- unauthorized removal of materials from the library, or deliberate concealment of library materials.
- Facilitation: Deliberately enabling another's breach of academic integrity.
- knowingly allowing one's essay or assignment to be copied by someone else for the purpose of plagiarism;
- buying or selling term papers or assignments and submitting them as one's own for the purpose of plagiarism.
- Forgery: Submitting counterfeit documents or statements.
- creating a transcript or other official document;
- creating a medical note.
- Falsification: Misrepresentation of one's self, one's work or one's relation to the University.
- altering transcripts or other official documents relating to student records;
- impersonating someone in an examination or test;
- submitting a take-home examination written, in whole or in part, by someone else;
- fabricating or falsifying laboratory or research data.
Here are some other common ones:
- Inappropriate Collaboration (i.e. Collusion): Working with others on work that is supposed to be done independently without permission, or when the type of collaboration taking place exceeds what is authorized by the instructor
- working on take-home exams with classmates
- splitting up parts of an assignment and putting it together to submit individually
- Fabrication: Creating, altering, or reporting information without authorization in an attempt to gain an academic advantage
- changing or making up lab data to fit the hypothesis
- inventing quotes or statements to support your argument
- Sabotage: Disrupting or destroying another's work, so that the person cannot complete an academic activity successfully
- destroying another person's work (e.g. tearing apart a person's notes, deleting another's computer files or research data, purposefully misplacing another's artwork, etc.)
- revealing confidential data about another person's project or assignment to others