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Transcript of Plagiarism
One of the most recent victims of musical plagiarism is the late Marvin Gaye. Does this song sound a little familiar?
How to AVOID Plagiarism
- Citing Sources
- Asking your teacher for help
Dual Diploma's Plagiarism Policy
Plagiarism happens everywhere!
What is plagiarism?
What do you know about plagiarism?
What do you want to know about plagiarism?
Types of Plagiarism
turning in someone else’s work as your own
copying words or ideas from someone else without giving credit
failing to put a quotation in quotation marks
giving incorrect information about the source of a quotation
changing words but copying the sentence structure of a source without giving credit
copying so many words or ideas from a source that it makes up the majority of your work, whether you give credit or not
Take for example Robert Van Winkle, AKA Vanilla Ice. "Vanilla Ice became a household word for a while, not because of his talent, but because of the copyright infringement that [occurred] in 1990 when he had used Queen and David Bowie’s “Under Pressure” without consent or license" (Famous Copyright Infringement).
Although Vanilla Ice and Queen and David Bowie settled out of court for an undisclosed amount, Van Winkle has said that even though he altered the original rhythm he now owes money every time the song is played (Famous Copyright Infringement).
1. All documents are scanned for plagiarism.
2. If plagiarism is confirmed, a zero will be given with a retry option AND the student will be required to have a counseling session with his/her teacher. Program directors and parents will also be informed.(FIRST OFFENSE)
3. If plagiarism is confirmed a SECOND time, the student will be given a zero with no retry option as well as a counseling session with the teacher. Program directors and parents will also be informed.
4. If THIRD time occurs, student will be sent to Academic Review Committee for possible expulsion from the program.
KWL- Google Doc
Note! Changing the words of an original source is not sufficient to prevent plagiarism. If you have retained the essential idea of an original source, and have not cited it, then no matter how drastically you may have altered its context or presentation, you have still plagiarized
The music industry is littered with examples of Plagiarism. However, most artists do not face legal or financial punishment for their dishonest and illegal practices. But, when they do, it can tarnish reputations and destroy careers.
Just like in your academic or career lives.
Plagiarism is not just in educational settings. It can be found in a variety of settings. However, it is NOT accepted in any of them.
Although at first Vanilla Ice denied the similarities between the songs, he eventually admitted his wrong doing and issued an apology--along with the out of court settlement.
Let's just say Robin Thick and Pharrell Williams found out the lines between their paychecks and a plagiarism law suit were not as "blurred" and they would like.
On March 10, 2015, a California Jury "who listened to testimony from musicologists, as well as Thicke and Williams. Marvin Gaye's children, Nona, Frankie and Marvin Gaye III, will receive $4 million in damages and $3.3 million of the profits that "Blurred Lines" made, along with $9,000 in statutory damages, according to The New York Times. T.I., who was listed in the suit by real name Clifford Harris, Jr., was found not liable" (Grow). In total, the judgement cost over $7.4 million as well as legal fees and tarnished their reputations.
So why should students care?
Plagiarism is considered cheating--And can lead to failing grades, suspensions or even expulsion.
*** Simply acknowledging that certain material has been borrowed, and providing your audience with the information necessary to find that source, is usually enough to prevent plagiarism.
- Rewording the original information
- Doesn't require quotations
- Does require noting where the information came from
"Famous Copyright Infringement Plagiarism Cases in Music." Famous Copyright Infringement Plagiarism Cases in Music. N.p., n.d. Web. 12 Jan. 2014.
"GOT TO GIVE IT UP - MARVIN GAYE." YouTube. KriptKing, 23 Mar. 2011. Web. 14 Jan. 2014.
Grow, Kory. "Robin Thicke, Pharrell Lose Multi-Million Dollar 'Blurred Lines' Lawsuit." Rolling Stone. Rolling Stone, 10 Mar. 2015. Web. 11 Mar. 2015.
"Robin Thicke vs Marvin Gaye." YouTube.
“According to a Feb. 9, 2012, Pew Internet report, 15% of adult social network users had an experience on a social networking site that caused a friendship to end, 12% of adult users had an experience online that resulted in a face-to-face argument, and 3% of adults reported a physical confrontation as the result of an experience on a social networking site.”
According to a Pew Internet report cited by ProCon.org
, more than 1 of every 10 people report they have experienced problems that began online—arguments started, even loss of a friend. A small number of adults even had conflicts online that led to physical fighting.
Crediting to the source.
How to Summarize:
1. Read the article to be summarized and be sure you understand it.
2. Outline the article. Note the major points.
3. Write a first draft of the summary without looking at the article.
4. Always use paraphrase when writing a summary.
5. Target your first draft for approximately 1/4 the length of the original.
Note: Try your best to locate each piece of information. If an item, such as an author’s name, cannot be found, skip directly to the next item in the listing.
1. Online Encyclopedia
“Title of Article.” Name of Encyclopedia. Year. Name of online source. Date <URL>.
“Bed bug.” Compton’s Encyclopedia. 2013. Britannica School Edition. 25 January 2013 <http://school.eb.com/comptons/article-bedbugs>.
2. Website Article with No Author
Title of Website. Date last updated. Name of organization that sponsors the site. Date accessed <URL>.
Bed Bug Information. 7 January 2013. United States Environmental Protection Agency. 13 March 2013 <http://www.epa.gov/bedbugs/>.
3. Website Article with Author
Last Name, First Name. Title of Website. Date last updated. Name of organization that sponsors the site. Date accessed <URL>.
Frazier, Sarah Kugler. AP Articles. 5 October 2010. Associated Press. 13 March 2013. <http://www.apstories.com/bedbug&anxiety&newyorkcity/media/ type/news&article>.
Citing Sources cont.
Last Name, First Name. Title. Place of publication: Publisher, Copyright Date.
Townes, Elana. Monster Pets. New York: Star Press, 2011.
Last Name, First Name (If given). “Title of Article.” Name of Encyclopedia. Edition Year.
Ameduri, Richard. “Platypus.” Carter’s Encyclopedia. 2009 ed.
3. Magazine Article
Last Name, First Name. “Title of Article.” Title of Magazine Date page numbers.
Tsompanidas, Evangaline. “Creatures of Greece.” Traveler Magazine 16 April 2013: 21-24.
4. Newspaper Article
Last Name, First Name. “Title of Article.” Newspaper Name Date: page numbers.
Sumner, Paul. “Strange Sites Attract Animal Enthusiasts.” New Beach Times July 27: C4.
Assignment for Mandatory Live Session #3
This goes in to the Madantory Live Session #3 assignment. In the drop box, type the following:
1. Date and time of our session.
2. Complete the "L" portion of our KWL chart we started today's lesson with by writing AT LEAST two things you learned about plagiarism (or how to avoid it) in our session.
Florida Virtual Education. Middle Grades Language Arts Course Three
Florida Virtual Education. Middle Grades Language Arts Course Three