108

Usually I am quite clear that cheating and plagiarism are unacceptable. Although every semester I have to deal with several cases of plagiarism, I had not expected students to brazenly cheat in exams. A few seconds after one student handed me the exam, as she was leaving, I noticed that she had written answers on her hand. She was showing it off to a classmate and laughing as they left. In my country, just writing anything on the hands or anywhere they can read (including the table) is usually considered cheating. Students can check their answers when they are given their corrected exams back.

I know I could have created a scene on the spot, prevented the student from getting out as she was leaving the classroom, provided evidence of cheating, and graded her exam as 0. But other students were handing me their exams at the same moment, and many others were still writing down their answers. That would surely cause a commotion. I was paralyzed and did not know how to react. I am still not sure how I should have reacted, or how I ought to react in the future. I feel being aquiescent may have an impact on other students' behavior, and also on my feeling of self-respect.

Now I'm facing a dilemma. The student was not caught in flagrante delicto. The evidence for cheating is also gone. If it matters, the student's grade wasn't great either (4,8/10). I cannot decide myself between leaving the issue alone and forgetting about it, grading the student more severely in the next exams, or somehow lowering the student's grade (the last option is a little risky as the student could denounce me).

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  • 115
    "That would surely cause a commotion." Why do you think that? In my experience calling that student immediately and failing her exam on the spot would have caused immediate silence and stillness for some seconds, and afterwards the students would have continued duing what they were doing, but maybe more quietly. – Bakuriu May 6 '18 at 8:29
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    Comments are not for extended discussion; this conversation has been moved to chat. Please do not post answers in the comments. @Joseph: Please edit any clarifying information into your question. – Wrzlprmft May 7 '18 at 7:46
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    @Trilarion: You posted an answer in comments, which was therefore deleted. As Wrzlprmft has mentioned, please do not do this. – aeismail May 10 '18 at 1:27
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    Is it possible that the student started the exam with a clean hand, copied her own answers in her hand before handing the exam, hoping to compare her answers with colleagues, immediately compared to one of them and laughed of happiness of getting the right answer? – Pedro A May 10 '18 at 17:37
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    Grading more severely or lowering a grade would be unethical. A possible course of action if you are convinced that the student cheated but had no hard evidence: do nothing for that time and wait for next examination (assuming there is one) to catch the student in flagrante delicto. The student will probably try to cheat again if she/he believes unnoticed the first time, and you know what to look for. – Taladris May 11 '18 at 5:02

16 Answers 16

141

Exact rules will depend on where you are. But normally the student has due process rights: to be confronted with the evidence of her cheating, and to appeal to some higher administrator or body if she desires. Two of your options (grade more harshly / secretly lower grade) are things that you would do unilaterally, without the student's knowledge, and without giving her the right to challenge. In my view, these options are therefore totally inappropriate and unethical.

The evidence against her is your testimony about what you observed. If you think this would be sufficient evidence under your university's rules, then it is appropriate to pursue formal punishment as the rules dictate. If you don't think it's sufficient, then do nothing, and let the student complete the rest of the course without prejudice. (Though of course you can watch her more closely in the future, and perhaps institute procedures to deter this kind of behavior in general.)

  • 64
    At least at my US university, I personally would report such an incident and let our academic integrity office investigate and after talking with the student they would decide if this is sufficient evidence. If you also know the names of other students who might have seen the notes on her hand, the university might also be able to get corroboration from them. – Kimball May 6 '18 at 15:18
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    @Kimball additionally, there may be cameras which had an appropriate angle on the student's hand. Even outside of a testing center, I imagine that most universities have some security cameras - even just evidence that there was something written on the hand may be important in conjunction with the report. – Jeutnarg May 7 '18 at 14:17
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    @Jeutnarg I don't think I have ever seen security cameras around academic buildings in the US. Have you seen them somewhere? – Kimball May 7 '18 at 14:59
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    @Kimball provost.harvard.edu/files/provost/files/… - I know BYU does, and I know Harvard officially authorizes their usage. Some random report from 2006 says that they had over 200 cameras on-campus, and I imagine the number has only increased if anything. – Jeutnarg May 7 '18 at 15:03
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    I'm not a professor, but I'd say seeing any writing on a student's hand is grounds for a zero on the exam... doesn't matter if it's a love interest's phone number or what; everyone knows writing on the hand is the oldest trick in the book, and it's a logical conclusion that you shouldn't have writing on your hand going into (or leaving) an exam. The fact that you witnessed any writing on her hand is evidence enough as far as I'm concerned, as a former student. – Doktor J May 11 '18 at 13:59
125

For this particular incidence, I am afraid that the window of opportunity for acting on it has closed. Be prepared for the next time. Have a camera ready. Have stuff to say ready. Make sure to watch this particular student on the next exam: she's not going to fly under your radar next time round, and over the length of her coursework, that brag might cost more than the one cheat bought her.

If she no longer has courses with you, she likely will with others. You can tell them of your goof informally so that they keep an eye open.

The easiest way out longer term is to create exams where cheating (short of communication) does not help. I remember exams where people were allowed to bring one hand-written sheet of A4 paper (in the U.S., you could declare one sheet of "legal" legal): condensing the course contents like that was so much of a learning experience that you usually could then forego the sheet anyway. There were others where you were allowed to bring anything except electronic devices: the time on those exams just was far too short for applying significant amounts of knowledge not suitably internalized.

Remember: in their job, they will be allowed to look up things, too. So try teaching and checking for skills that go beyond dictionary lookups.

  • 51
    I am afraid that this is the only non-Law and Order answer so far. Seriously, what good is an exam or course when you can summarize a significant portion of it's content on a hand or two (even on large hands)? This seems to me like the classic "will be forgotten in a week" exam. – Suuuehgi May 6 '18 at 17:51
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    In my maths course, you could bring all the books you wanted to most exams. If you didn't study, you would never manage to apply formulas or theorem proofs in time or correctly anyway. – Nemo May 7 '18 at 8:01
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    and it sounds like it wasn't even a good effort at cheating....seems odd – NKCampbell May 7 '18 at 15:23
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    @smci Oh, is this your answer? The account got dissociated. Anyway, you’ll be happy to know that this is also common at European Universities. – Konrad Rudolph May 8 '18 at 9:43
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    -1 for suggesting teachers should prepare cameras and be expecting to take damning photos of their students. – einpoklum May 9 '18 at 15:29
110

It's not proven that she cheated.

I have known several students who would write their answers on their hand during the exam, so they can later compare their results with others. I don't know in what country you are in, but if you should go after the alleged cheating, the student might carry this situation to court.

It's then up to you to prove that she had the notes before she entered the exam, which I doubt is possible for you. Therefore, my suggestion is to let it go and be more careful next time, should you see the student again.

  • 23
    That was my first thought as well. It is in fact a common practice to discuss answers just after leaving test, so people have an idea what the grades they will receive. – Mandrill May 6 '18 at 16:43
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    +1! I am glad I dont need to write that answer myself, and can upvote it instead. I often compared results afterwards and more than once I had the answers written on my hand, so I could remember that. Nothing wrong with doing that. And of course, if I had the right answer, and my friends would not, chances were high I would brag. – Lot May 7 '18 at 6:59
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    Playing devil's advocate this was my 1st guess as well. I've seen people taking out questions to solve later and for future years. – luk32 May 7 '18 at 10:32
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    The act of recording quiz questions or answers - often sharing them out over the internet afterwards is technically cheating too ... as it's used to give others previews or unfair advantages in the testing. In the technical certifications it's really common to sit outside a class room & pay students to verbalize questions they were asked. – Mirv - Matt May 8 '18 at 17:13
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    For all the OP knows it could have been the phone number of a girl or boy the student was keen on which they got just before the exam. There's a presumption of guilt being made by the OP and regardless of circumstances that's not fair. – StephenG May 9 '18 at 5:38
24

You have to have the cold hard evidence.

I had a student hand me his paper with the hand with the notes on. Excuses were:

these are not for this exam – oh yes they are
Sorry I made some notes last night and did not wash my hands – been to the bathroom lately?

I took photos and it went to the exam board: safe and case closed. Student can submit a letter of appeal explaining their side. The photos were clear and conclusive.

So, get the evidence or you cannot act.

  • Comments are not for extended discussion; this conversation has been moved to chat. – Wrzlprmft May 7 '18 at 7:58
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    “You have to have the cold hard evidence.” — Where is this? It’s absolutely not true in German Universities. It would put a crazy lopsided burden on the instructor: few cheaters nowadays leave evidence. – Konrad Rudolph May 7 '18 at 9:01
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    Well not in Germany obviously and some cheaters are not intelligent enough to get rid of the evidence before they are caught.... – Solar Mike May 7 '18 at 9:10
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    @KonradRudolph: Seriously? Students can be convincted of cheating with absolutely no evidence except an instructor's say-so, which is itself weak and inconclusive? I sure hope not. – einpoklum May 9 '18 at 15:28
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    @KonradRudolph: Yeah, I guess we do agree. An instructor's word is good evidence, but not when his testimony begins with "I think I saw ... it was probably... " and so on. – einpoklum May 9 '18 at 19:06
13

Sorry, but you did not catch a student cheating

While distracted and surrounded by many other people and some noise, you saw something on a student's hand, which you assume was written text, which you assume was illicit. You assume the student was laughing about having cheated on the exam.

Well, you know what they say about what happens when we assume (urbandictionary.com)...

enter image description here

I can give you multiple reasonable explanations of what happened, none of which involve the student cheating (and, in fact, some other answers have already done so).

... but try talking to the student regardless.

Ask the student to come to your reception hours, or at some other time to your office. Ask her about her experience in the course. Ask if she had any difficulties, and if so, what they were. If she gives any indication that things were not perfect, and doesn't maintain a perfect poker-face, give thought to how you, or others, can help her cope with this difficulty.

Now, you may think that this is rewarding criminality with kindness - and I guess that's true. But this would have the potential of getting a student who's having trouble academically to pursue a positive way of facing their difficulty. Maybe it'll work, maybe it won't - but students are our charge, we should try to help them, and this student might be in need of help.

There is also the - non-zero - probability that the student will admit wrongdoing on the exam. If that happens, deal with it as you see fit, but don't "fish" for this explicitly.

8

To add another perspective on the problem: There are two things which may be used by the student as excuse

  • You do not know if the notes were used. It is a very weak excuse, but they could appeal that the notes were not used and possibly not even useful for the exam. Probably this exuse will not hold, though.
  • The more complicated part: They can claim, they made the notes during the exam. As long as you cannot disprove it, this would be fully legitimate.

So it is important to catch them in the act. The other option left is to confront them and they admit it.

  • 5
    They can claim, they made the notes during the exam. As long as you cannot disprove it, this would be fully legitimate. - Really? I think most faculty and students would agree that notes on a hand during an exam is suspicious, and grounds for investigation. Maybe if the student asked if they could do this beforehand and showed me clean hands at the start of the exam... – Kimball May 6 '18 at 15:10
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    At least in the future, both of these issues can be easily mitigated by declaring up-front before the exam that any notes must go exclusively on the proctor-provided sheets of paper and nowhere else, and that any notes found elsewhere will be considered as a sufficiently conclusive sign of cheating and result in immediately failing the exam. These rules were a part of the standard announcement before each exam at my university. – O. R. Mapper May 7 '18 at 11:07
  • Suspicious and grounds for investigation, absolutely. But if the notes match the exam paper (especially if there are mistakes), and don't look like the contents of any textbook, then the suspicion is disproven. – gnasher729 May 8 '18 at 21:12
  • @O.R.Mapper That would be a valuable lesson. Allow every student to bring one sheet of paper with notes if you like, and have three sheets of empty paper for note taking. Marked so the student can take them out. – gnasher729 May 8 '18 at 21:14
  • To be technical, the OP doesn't even know that they were not comparing answers they wrote down during the exam not before, – Eric Brown - Cal May 8 '18 at 21:16
8

I would suggest that avoiding a public scene is the top priority actually. Besides the student herself, a public drama/humiliation would upset other students and make it harder to do your job.

Secondly, you did catch her in the act in the sense that you personally saw it. Just as if you saw someone peeking over their neighbor's shoulder. Tell her you saw this, escalate it perhaps (even if it goes nowhere she'll do some serious sweating). And she's on notice she better count her blessings and not do it again.

  • 2
    OP did not catch the student in any act. It's just a bunch of assumptions, combined with the circumstances which reduce the credibility of even what he physically saw. See my answer. – einpoklum May 9 '18 at 15:26
  • @einpoklum the act in this case was bringing written notes in a closed-book exam. There will always be alternative explanations and excuses. And witnesses can always be accused of being wrong. That can be judged later in the process. Plus there may be a record of accusations followed by suspiciously-unlikely excuses. If not, there will be one going forward. – A Simple Algorithm May 9 '18 at 18:28
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    @ASimpleAlgorithm: No such act ever took place in OP's case and OP has no evidence to suggest otherwise. His own testimony is extremely sketchy, and even if you accept everything his factual claims, no offence is proven. – einpoklum May 9 '18 at 19:04
  • @einpoklum And the OP says it did take place. You are arguing by assertion. – A Simple Algorithm May 9 '18 at 19:38
  • @ASimpleAlgorithm: 1. I countered your argument by assetion that OP caught her in the act. 2. I'm arguing what the student would argue, and OP can't disprove the student's assertion in any way. – einpoklum May 9 '18 at 21:04
8

A complication is that a university is a business nowadays, and students its clients. If they don't get their degree, YOU have failed to deliver the service the client has paid for. This is an important factor, and in your situation I'd kick myself for letting this one go, be more wary in future, and not pursue anything punitive.

Somewhat similar situation: I was assisting invigilation at a Russell Group university in the UK (so, sub-top; not Oxbridge but just below). My job is guarding exams between sessions (receiving new ones, handing over finished ones), keeping a record of any time a student takes a toilet break (from/to), replacing active invigilators that need a toilet break, and various sundries like phoning assistance when a student had a seizure. As one of my checks, during each session I check the cisterns of all toilets, and similar hidey holes [unconnectedly, this is how I quickly found one of the porters wasn't quite the 'recovered' alcoholic he claimed].

One day I find a set of engineering course notes, in a taped-close map, with only four students in that building taking that specific exam. So I put a post-it on it basically stating, "You're in trouble, better go check with your course admin before things get worse"... A too-obvious ploy, but might work on a stressed student? I also passed a message to the head invigilators in both rooms that had a student sitting that exam. So both testified my record that exactly one of the four went on a toilet break, about one third in, and then continued the exam till full time. And this student actually contacted the admin immediately after, about this issue; so you have full confession this specific student prepared for cheating and opened their notes midway their exams. Not sufficient for any steps!!!

What then happened was a meeting of a committee, with the student plus a student representative for support; plus the course head and a representative of the Vice-Chancellor; plus me and various written statements by the invigilators. They eventually ruled that yes, the student did try to cheat[!?], but there was no proof that they actually benefited from it. No reprimand, no official statement, nothing; I'd guessed a re-sit of that paper would be the absolute minimum consequence. All in all I lost a lot of (unpaid!) hours on paperwork; a low-paying job I was doing because it's fun most of the time, and about 50min out of each hour I could effectively work on my laptop on other business.

A suspected factor in this all is that it was an overseas student, meaning they pay far more than the UK cap of £9000/year; they almost all pass even though most struggle with the language. Another bitter reminder that I was working in a degree printing business, is that universities in the UK (since previous 'Conservative' government) don't fall under the Education but under the Business department.

  • 1
    Nobody forces you to play by the rules laid out in your first paragraph. They are patently stupid. Don’t play along. – Konrad Rudolph May 8 '18 at 9:10
5

A couple of thoughts on 'what should I do in future?':

  • If you spot something similar, don't make a big deal of it, but simply call the student over to you and ask them to wait to talk to you after the others have gone. That way you have more time to deal with the situation, and the student has less ground to complain that you accused them in public.
  • When you talk to the students about cheating being unacceptable, remind them that knowingly allowing others to cheat is also unacceptable.
5

As anyone with even a cursory legal background knows, your eyewitness testimony of what you saw the student do is evidence. It is not true that you have to film some event in order to have evidence that it occurred. My guess is that the university would take first-hand eyewitness evidence from one of its instructors very seriously, and there is a reasonable prospect that when confronted with this evidence, the student would not deny it.

If you want to pursue this, you need to go through the proper procedure to make a complaint about academic misconduct. There is no reason you would need any additional evidence beyond your own eyewitness account, but if you want to augment this with other evidence, you could try asking some of the students she was showing off to. Whatever you decide, do not bypass this process and then unilaterally penalise the student by marking her more harshly on other work - that is tantamount to acting as judge, jury and executioner yourself, and if it comes to light, you will be dropped into a world of shit.

2

Are you a TA or a faculty member. If you are a TA, tell the professor of the class. if you turn your grades into someone else, notify that person.

If you are the teacher, notify the head of the department and possibly an assistant or associate dean of the student's college.

People are going to cheat and sometimes they will be brazen about it. Willful ignorance, including cheating your way through college, is becoming increasingly common.

I am rather glad that I was a graduate teaching assistant more than 30 years ago and willful ignorance didn't seem quite so prevalent back then, but maybe I was just naïve and innocent. That was more than half a lifetime ago for me.

  • Despite disagreeing with your advice, I share your sentiment about the onset of spineless passivity. – einpoklum May 10 '18 at 20:10
2

I would just let it go...for now. For the next test, bring out all the artillery to catch her in the act. Try to get a proctor so that there are two teachers in the room to serve as witnesses.

2

What you should NOT do:

  • Reduce her grades/marks as a secondary consequence .

  • Judge her based on this instance throughout her coursework.

  • Approach her about the issue, as she might try to avoid you throughout the course.

What you should've done:

  • Check students BEFORE they enter the examination hall for bits of paper, electronic devices and any other aids that students may use for cheating. (A handheld metal detector will eliminate all electronics.) Ask students to empty their pockets.

  • If you clearly see cheating going on at any point in the examination and it is an individual case, ask the person to stand back after everybody gives the papers and exits the class. If there is CCTV, you can surely find evidence to book the person as per the examination rules.

  • Catch the cheater and hold him/her back before he/she leaves the exam hall. (if you have CCTV cameras, then this might not be necessary)

  • If you suspect someone is cheating during the exam, slowly walk toward them and stand near that person, if they know they're being watched, it is unlikely they will continue.

  • Before the exam starts just brief the students, telling them that you will not take cheating lightly and those caught cheating will suffer extreme consequences. Also tell them the CCTV footage will be reviewed after every exam.

And if you do decide to take action, do it officially, by consulting with the school administration, also, try not to make the student hold a grudge against you later.

  • 1
    I'd like to know what the downvoters didn't like about this answer. – aparente001 May 10 '18 at 1:43
  • Heh....me too ! – theenigma017 May 10 '18 at 8:02
  • 3
    You really want to check students with a metal detector before the exam? You must have a lot of time! As a student, I would feel both insulted and even more nervous. – mafu May 10 '18 at 12:25
  • @aparente001 I have not downvoted it yet, I just noticed this answer. I can tell you why I don't like this answer - CCTV. I don't think CCTV is something people would like. As far as I know, there is no CCTV in the classrooms in the college in my location. I just found an article about installing CCTV in medical colleges in India. You can see how bad the author feels about it. Do people like the idea having CCTV in the college classroom in the US? – scaaahu May 10 '18 at 12:41
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    i was part of the JEE exams JEE is for high school students to write in order to go into colleges. I sincerely hope that you will feel the difference between high school and college now. In college, you enjoy more freedom. CCTV is something un-welcome in colleges. – scaaahu May 11 '18 at 3:06
1

I'm teaching CS, and I'm really full of this cheating endemic. I've got 3.5+ students copying code from the internet. They practice the ancient technique of obfuscation by renaming the variables. Also found that the same student was not able to solve a problem two degrees of magnitude less complex on her own. Upon being confronted, she denied the "allegation". She continued her streak of copy/paste/rename the whole class. Final grade was 1.01, the next to minimum passing grade, which is 1.00 because I didn't want to do plagiarism research for her next year too.

My approach is to spend as less time as possible with students not willing to learn something. I just pass them the exam, with minimal grades (so that I get rid of them, otherwise they will keep register my classes). Why spending energy with such individuals, while the focus shall be the increase of the level of knowledge, and not acting as an intellectual police?

The company of the students willing to learn (which are not necessary the good students, but they turn into good students by time), asking academic questions is preferred to policing/enforcing rules to the students only interested of their grades. I try to limit my interaction with the latter category.

I don't think I'm alone here. I've interviewed people for private sector, and for example fresh master graduate was unaware of any language other than VBA (but only Excel) and when asked to solve an introductory problem involving a if in a for loop the candidate was lost. Given the grades, the candidate should have been more than fluent in algorithms, databases, C++ and Java.

My advice: minimal grade and move on.

  • How is copying code from the internet cheating? ... I've never seen that, for CS? Just a requirement to not use certain packages or something. You gave a problem, they found a solution. ... Unless you specifically say they can't copy code and riguorously enforce it, etc, you have nothing to stand on? ... You test if they actually understand stuff, using quizzes and tests, where they can't just look things up, it has to be on the spot. ... Also, what is 1.01? Is that good, or bad? ... What scale is that? ... Where are you? – Malady May 12 '18 at 3:19
  • 1.01 is the next to minimum passing grade, which is 1.00 – user83564 May 12 '18 at 18:23
  • Concerning your other questions, are you serious? In OOP, AOP, TDD or MDD it is not about solving the problem, but meeting specific design requirements. Simply achieving functional goals is not enough. This is more or less similar to industry requirements. If you solve a problem, the industry cannot do anything with your solution if it cannot be integrated in existing applications and maintained. Many people understand if/for and basic data structures, but they fail to implement a class, to understand external libraries (most of them are object oriented) or to use the right data structures. – user83564 May 12 '18 at 18:30
  • They're not in a business environment, but a teaching one? You give them stuff to learn, and you help them do so. ... Or are you talking about a project-based course? – Malady May 12 '18 at 20:24
  • 90% of the students are preparing for the industry, although only 20% are employable IMHO. More than half believe they know for example Java or C++ and they resist learning anything new like OOP. I'm doing both teaching and industry. Talking about assignments, such as integer factorization or polynomial operations, or interview questions like find in a vector 10 most occurring number ending in zero and divisible by 3, not project assignments. I had this too, and I've seen plagiarism too. – user83564 May 12 '18 at 21:23
0

It depends on your relationship to your students in general and this student in particular.

If local laws and regulations permit, I'd have the student come in for a conversation about it. Potentially, you could record this conversation, or have a witness (who would ideally not be another professor in this department). Also, realise the student may be doing the recording, even if you don't.

I'd approach it as a point of inquiry - "I saw you walk away laughing and pointing at your hand, and I'm concerned that you might not be taking this class very seriosuly. Am I right about this? You scored a 4.8/10 on this. What was that laugh about, anyways? I don't like to assume people are cheating, but it quite looked like it to me. Was there something else going on?" If you start from a place of empathy (and not presumed guilt!), you'll probably get further and you've created a chance for a conversation.

-1

I don't think that you can do anything right now about it.

If you would bring it up now, she could just say you are lying and since it is her word against yours and you don't have any evidence, the administration is mot likely to take her side.

So I wouldn't do anything about it right now, but for the next exam I would pay more attention towards her and if she is doing it again, you can call her out on it.

  • 1
    the administration is mot likely to take her side - is this true? witness testimony is generally considered evidence, and only one party here likely has a motive for lying. potentially one can find other witnesses as well. – Kimball May 6 '18 at 15:13
  • 1
    @Kimball, as one can guess by my comments above, the dean herself has motives to believe the students more (once she even accused me, obviously without proof, of inventing classes I didn't teach and penalizing students for not attending those fictitious classes. Go figure.) – Joseph May 6 '18 at 15:40
  • @Joseph - How is that possible? Inaccurate class lists have re – Malady May 12 '18 at 3:21
  • @Joseph - How is that possible? Inaccurate class lists have remained unfixed, and propogated to such a high level? There's something wrong there. – Malady May 12 '18 at 3:22
  • @Joseph - How is that possible? Inaccurate class lists have remained unfixed, and propogated to such a high level? There's something wrong there. – Malady May 12 '18 at 3:23

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