Australian cricket was rocked by a cheating scandal in March. But this month it has shown us what a gracious game it can be – and our political leaders could learn from the captain's example.
Authentic assessment is perceived as being harder to outsource, and has been adopted by many Australian university teachers. But that doesn't mean students won't still cheat on them.
While revered as heroes by their fans, Australia's cricketers have played hard – too hard – for too long, and now the sport must begin the difficult task of self-reflection and change.
Online students tend to be older, which might explain why new data suggest they're less likely to cheat. But even with these data, the evidence is mixed.
The impact of cheating is that students aren't properly assessed, don't perform, don't get into university and aren't skilled.
If you understand how one scam works, you’ll be less likely to fall for similarly attractive traps.
While people often want to cheat in certain cases if it would benefit them, they also want to think of themselves as honest. Here are three steps to stay honest while filing taxes.
There are all sorts of ways of making a cricket ball swing, but Australia's players chose an illegal one.
Altering the condition of the match ball is against the rules of the sport, contrary to 'the spirit of cricket', and deemed to be 'unfair'. It is a form of cheating.
Your voice can affect how attractive, fertile and faithful people think you are.
Jealousy works in the same old ways – even in the age of online infidelity.
Seeking monogamy without jealousy? Try ditching the fear of your partner's intimate connections with others and write your own relationship rules, suggests a relationship researcher.
Robots have already learned to cheat when playing games. How do we teach them morals if we want them more involved in our everyday lives?
Across Canada and around the world, thousands of students are paying cash for good grades - in tests, essays and even PhD theses. On Oct. 18, 2017, universities globally are fighting back.
The US sprinter, twice banned after failed drug tests, felt the force of public opinion as he won the 100 metres final at the World Athletics Championship. But is it time to start trusting athletes?
It doesn’t matter how assessments are given to students, as students can still find a way to cheat.
Fake degrees are bad news for universities and employers.
Most of us keep tabs on other people's wrongdoings but suffer from 'ethical amnesia' when it comes to our own missteps.
The classification system is what keeps the Paralympics fair. Although it's not perfect, it's the best system we have, and it's continually being improved.
In sports, what's considered fair play has changed throughout history. At one point, even looking 'too poor' was grounds for exclusion.