Cheating in literature is broadly defined as the act or action of fraudulently deceiving or violating rules. Cheating in academic institutions is often referred to as academic dishonesty.
Cheating in online courses may be viewed as:
Cheating is prevalent in education:
1999 Kliener and Lord Survey:
2004 Chapman et al. Survey:
"The web environment allows students to cheat much more easily, quickly, and efficiently"
Chapman, K., Davis, R., Toy, D., & Wright, L. (2004). Cheating: Friends and web-based exams. The Teaching Professor, 19(2), February 2005 Referenced from: Academic integrity in the business school environment: I’ll get by with a little help from my friends. Journal of Marketing Education, 26(3), 236-249.
Hinman, L. (2000). Academic integrity and the World Wide Web. 10th Annual Meeting, Center for Academic Integrity. Retrieved December 9, 2005 from http://ethics.acusd.edu/presentations/cai2000/index_files/frame.htm.
Kliener, C., & Lord, M. (1999). The cheating game. USNews and World Report November 22, 1999, Retrieved November 23, 2005 from
Trenholm, S. (2007). A review of cheating in fully asynchronous online courses: A math or fact-based course perspective. Journal of Educational Technology Systems, 35(3), 281–300. https://doi.org/10.2190/y78l-h21x-241n-7q02
Teaching Math Online by Matthew Cheung. This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International License.