Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 93 items for :

Clear All
Open access

Andrian Pramadi, Marthen Pali, Fattah Hanurawan and Adi Atmoko

for Business, 73(5), 284-290. Davis, S., Drinan, P.F., Bertram, T. 2009. Cheating in School : What We Know and What We Can Do. West Sussex. Wiley-Blackwell. Festinger, L. & Carlsmith, J. M. 1959. Cognitive consequences of forced compliance. Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology, 58, 203 - 210. Gire, G.T & Williams T.D, 2007. Dissonance and the Honor System: Extending the Severity of Threat Phenomenon. The Journal of Social Psychology, 147(5), 501-509 Granitz, N. and D. Loewy: 2007, ‘Applying Ethical

Open access

Ashkan Atry, Mats G. Hansson and Ulrik Kihlbom

References Adam, D. (2001). Gene Therapy May be Up to Speed for Cheats at 2008 Olympics. Nature . 414:6864:569-570. Atry, A., Matsson, H.G., Kihlbom, U. (2012). Beyond the Individual: Sources of Attitudes Towards Rule Violation in Sport. Sport, Ethics and Philosophy , 6(4), 467-479. DOI:10.1080/17511321.2012.739194. Darwall, S. (2004). Presidential Address to the Central Division of the American Philosophical Association. Retrieved from Foddy, B

Open access

John Timon Odhiambo Owenga, Pamela A. Raburu and Peter J. O. Aloka

References Afokasade, A. & Suleiman (2014) Determinants of Nigerian students. Disposition to cheating. The Perpetrators’ perspective. The international Journal of Learning in Higher Education, Vol 20 issue 4, 2014, PP31 – 37. Ashworth, P., Bernnister. P & Thome. P. (2006), University Students Perception of Cheating and Plagiarism in Academic assessment. Journal of studies-Higher Education. 22(2): 187-203.. Azuka, N.G. Alutu (2006).Secondary Schools Students’ Perception of and Examination Ethics“, in Journal of Humanities and Ecology,20

Open access

John Timon Odhiambo Owenga, Peter J. O. Aloka and Pamela A. Raburu

References Afokasade, A. & Suleiman (2014) Determinants of Nigerian students. Disposition to cheating. The Perpetrators’ perspective. The international Journal of Learning in Higher Education, Vol 20 issue 4, 2014, PP31 - 37. Andrabi, T (2006) Public -Private Debates in Education: whether Private without Integrity: Journal of Academic Prevalence, 81(3) :718-726.2006. Anderman, E M., & Murdock, T. B. (2007). Psychology of Academic Cheating. London: Elsevier Academic Press. Axtman, K. (2005). When

Open access

Pascal Ochieng Opiyo, Peter J.O. Aloka, Pamela A. Raburu and John Agwaya Aomo

. American Journal of Social Issues & Humanities 2(6) 398-405 Changalwa, N., Ndurumo, M., Barasa, L. & Poipoi, W. (2012). The Relationship between Parenting Styles and Alcohol Abuse among College Students in Kenya. Greener Journal of Educational Research . Vol. 2 (2), pp. 013-020 Chinamasa, E. Mavuru, L. Maphosa C., & Tarambawamwe (2011) Examination cheating, exploring strategies and contributing factors in Universities in Zimbabwe. Group Journal .Vol 1.No1.pp 1-23 Christopher, M., Eden, M., Melody, E., (2014) Examination Cheating Attitude & Intensions

Open access

Elżbieta Sanecka and Lidia Baran

−338. Anderman, E., & Murdock, T. (2007). The psychology of academic cheating. In: E.A. Anderman & T.B. Murdock (Eds.). The psychology of academic cheating. San Diego: Elsevier Press, 1−8. Aronson, E., Wilson, T., & Akert, R. (2012). Psychologia społeczna. [Social psychology]. Poznań: Zysk i S-ka Wydawnictwo. Ballantine, J. A., McCourt Larres, P., & Mulgrew, M. (2013). Determinants of academic cheating behavior: The future for accountancy in Ireland. Accounting Forum, Barnes

Open access

Konrad Bocian, Wieslaw Baryla and Bogdan Wojciszke

role in the evolution of cooperation? Mind and Society, 9, 171-192. doi: 10.1007/s11299-010-0079-9 Bell, R., Schain, C., & Echterhoff, G. (2014). How selfi sh is memory for cheaters? Evidence for moral and egoistic biases. Cognition, 132, 437-442. doi: 10.1016/j.cognition.2014.05.001 Berg, J., Dickhaut, J., & McCabe, K. (1995). Trust, reciprocity and social history. Games and Economic Behavior, 10, 122-142. doi: 10.1006/ game.1995.1027 Bocian, K., & Wojciszke, B. (2014a). Self-interest bias in moral judgments of

Open access

Katalin Doró

International Journal 21(3): 289-306. Blimling, Gregory S. and Alschuler, Alfred S. 1995. “Curbing epidemic cheating through systemic change”. College Teaching 43 (4): 123-126. Doró, Katalin. 2011. “Students’ perception about their preparedness for undergraduate studies of English” in: UPRT 2009: Empirical studies in English applied linguistics. Szabó, Gábor, Horváth, József and Nikolov, Marianne (eds). Pécs: Lingua Franca Csoport, 81-91. Doró, Katalin. 2013. The role of lexical knowledge and its testing in an L2 academic

Open access

Agata Chudzicka-Czupała

and Governance Research Group University of Huddersfield. Bass, K., Barnett, T., & Brown, G. (1999). Individual Difference Variables, Ethical Judgments, and Ethical Behavioral Intentions. Business Ethics Quarterly 9(2), 183-205. Bloodgood, J.M., Turnley, W.H., & Mudrack, P.E. (2010). Ethics Instruction and the Perceived Acceptability of Cheating. Journal of Business Ethics, 95, 23-37. Brislin, R. W. (1986). The wording and translation of research instruments. In W. J. Lonner, J. W. Berry (Eds.), Field methods in cross

Open access

Ilarion Đurica


Theology of sport

To Milos Soskic

The motto of the Olympic games Citus, altius, fortius – faster, higher, stronger, in practice comes down to athleti success, which in an athlete suppresses and blunts a healthy yearning for perfection witnih man-God Christ (or witnih the religion to which and individual belongs); rather it strips the athlete down to ambition (=drive for success), longing to win at any cost, including various forms of misuse. This noble challenge, a motto, is pervertedat competitions into anirreconcilable opposite to the basic principles of athletic life and it's spiritual-corporalnature, and removes the athlete from the precious gift of life, it's freedom and care. Sport is stripped down to material, impersonalscope, into „meat“, athletic success, and it thus fallsinto an unavoidable abyss and self-deception: doping, intoxicants, magic, neopolytheism, satyriasis, nymphomania, sodomy, and the biggest and most harmful danger sport - yoga, which is considered permissible as supplementary practice, and even as an aid in psychotherapy. All of these forms of misuse in sport, particularly yoga, are not only deviations, but also criminal acts, which turn the athletic successes themsleves into lies and cheating.