Self-plagiarism and dual and redundant publications: What is the problem?

@article{Bird2002SelfplagiarismAD,
  title={Self-plagiarism and dual and redundant publications: What is the problem?},
  author={Stephanie J. Bird},
  journal={Science and Engineering Ethics},
  year={2002},
  volume={8},
  pages={543-544}
}
  • S. Bird
  • Published 2002
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Science and Engineering Ethics
As indicated in his paper “Seven Ways to Plagiarize: Handling Real Allegations of Research Misconduct,” former Research Integrity Officer Michael Loui has encountered cases of self-plagiarism. This charge arises periodically and creates controversy within the scientific community. The term “self-plagiarism” is a murky one and merits some in-depth examination both because it is highly charged and because it covers a variety of distinct but related practices/issues. Self-plagiarism is not… Expand
Whither research integrity? Plagiarism, self-plagiarism and coercive citation in an age of research assessment
This extended editorial asks whether peer-review is continuing to operate effectively in policing research misconduct in the academic world. It explores the mounting problems encountered by editorsExpand
Self-plagiarism, recycling fraud, and the intent to mislead
TLDR
The Editorial Board would like to address the topic of self-plagiarism, and formulate the journal’s response to this growing intellectual transgression, in light of a recent manuscript submitted to the Journal of Medical Toxicology. Expand
Self-plagiarism in academic journal articles: from the perspectives of international editors-in-chief in editorial and COPE case
TLDR
The results show that self-plagiarism can be categorized to four facets, including its identification, types, norm, and remedy, and editors are concerned about the issues about the detection software, salami-slicing and overlapping publication, the harm of copyright, and the retractions of published articles. Expand
Self-Plagiarism in Academic Publishing: The Anatomy of a Misnomer
TLDR
Some of the animus frequently reserved for self-plagiarism may be the result of, among others, poor choice of a label, unwarranted generalizations as to its ill effects based on the specific experience (and goals) of particular disciplines, and widespread but not necessarily beneficial publishing practices. Expand
Self-Plagiarism Research Literature in the Social Sciences: A Scoping Review
Self-plagiarism is a contentious issue in higher education, research and scholarly publishing contexts. The practice is problematic because it disrupts scientific publishing by over-emphasizingExpand
You will be caught.
  • S. Shafer
  • Medicine
  • Anesthesia and analgesia
  • 2011
TLDR
Plagiarism for scientific English is the most common type of plagiarism in submissions to Anesthesia & Analgesia, and authors uncomfortable with scientific English often turn to the Internet to see how other authors have expressed the same idea. Expand
On Recycling Our Own Work in the Digital Age
The concept of self-plagiarism has been typically examined as a type of research and/or writing malpractice often associated with forms of publication misconduct, such as duplicate publication andExpand
Duplicate Publication, Divided Publication, Text Recycling, and Copyright Infringement: What Do’s and What Don’ts to Avoid Self-Plagiarism
Over the past decades, many researchers argued different aspects of ethical considerations regarding scientific research. There is substantial body of literature arguing about self-plagiarismExpand
Self-plagiarism and unfortunate publication: an essay on academic values
Recent years have seen a steady stream of journal editorials condemning self-plagiarism and other questionable publishing practices. Whilst in the biomedical sciences, redundant publication isExpand
Exploring Student Self-Plagiarism.
Student self-plagiarism is a confusing issue for both faculty and students alike. This problem is compounded because both groups perceive the concept very differently. Recent literature regardingExpand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...

References

Seven ways to plagiarize: Handling real allegations of research misconduct
  • M. Loui
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Science and engineering ethics
  • 2002
TLDR
These eight cases of plagiarism show that initial appearances can be mistaken, that policies for handling allegations of research misconduct cannot cover every contingency, and that many cases can be resolved collegially without resort to formal procedures. Expand