Latest Scientific misconduct Stories
Much has been assumed about the private and public damage of scientific misconduct. Yet few have tried to measure the costs to perpetrators and to society.
Access to Plagiarism Detection Software Is Central to Efforts to Prevent Duplication, Ensure Originality and Integrity OAKLAND, Calif., May 15, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Like most academic
Individuals who wish to identify potential problems in the scientific literature can either choose to report their grievances privately (with the expectation that the issue will be appropriately handled) or they can post their accusations publicly.
A new study finds that papers with data shared in public gene expression archives received increased numbers of citations for at least five years.
What if Andrew Wakefield was right? New film being produced by Jeff Hays and directed by Bobby Sheehan “Bought” Asks & Answers this Question and Uncovers the Hidden Facts about Vaccinations
The Journal of Parasitology features a commentary on a case of image manipulation in a 2004 article published in the Journal of the New York Entomological Society.
Public Health England (PHE) announced a few weeks ago that measles cases in England in the first three months of 2013 reached a staggering 587 by the end of March, following a record annual high of nearly 2,000 cases in 2012.
A new study claims that, statistically, men can’t be trusted when it comes to scientific research, cheating more often than their female counterparts.
New research indicates that implementing a program of timely reminders from state and/or local health departments is an effective way to increase immunization rates among preschool children.
- In medieval musical notation, a sign or neume denoting a shake or trill.