When U.S. Senator John Walsh (pictured left) was accused of plagiarizing a masters thesis, he initially attributed the act partially to post traumatic stress disorder related to military service. He later recanted and quit the race for his seat in the Senate. The Army War College has since rescinded the masters degree. “The consequence of plagiarism,” writes columnist Gael O’Brien, “is like a time-released capsule imploding at a vulnerable moment in a career.”Full Story»
This essay by Christiana Whitcomb was awarded First Prize in the 2014 Elie Wiesel Foundation Prize in Ethics Contest.
This essay by Katelyn Edwards won an Honorable Mention in the 2014 Elie Wiesel Foundation Prize in Ethics Contest.
This essay by Alejandro Camacho won an Honorable Mention in the 2014 Elie Wiesel Foundation Prize in Ethics Contest.
More in this category
- The Silenced Voice: Examining the Evolving Debate on Pediatric Cochlear Implantation
- Exploring the Ethics of National Loyalty: The New Compromiso – Mexican Students Abroad in the U.S.
- Perspectives on Ethics from the Next Generation of Leaders
- The Need for a New Way to Teach Economics
- NYU’s New Campus in Abu Dhabi: An Education in Human Rights Practice
- Case Study: The Search for Great Leadership