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Publishing Ethics In Focus:
Best Practices for Detecting Plagiarism
Wednesday, March 20 | 12:00 PM Eastern time
$50 for Members - $75 for Non-Members
Click here to purchase the recorded webinar
A recap of our well-received 2018 Plagiarism Workshop, expert speakers in this webinar will discuss published guidelines on plagiarism, including when text re-use might be acceptable. We will show how editorial offices can use these guidelines to define in-house standards and use tools such as iThenticate to evaluate submissions accordingly.
Ben Hogan, Senior Editor, Wiley
Ben Hogan is a publishing professional with over ten years’ experience in the field. Currently, Ben is a Senior Editor at Wiley, where he is responsible for the content strategy and publication of 15 health science titles. Ben is a part of Wiley’s Integrity in Publishing Group, and has previously been a chair of ISMTE’s Ethics Committee. Previously, Ben has led Wiley’s North American and Open Access peer review teams, and also has worked in content delivery and staff training. Ben’s professional interests include ethics and emerging technologies within publishing. In his spare time, Ben tinkers with old bicycles.
Max Muenke, MD, Chief, Medical Genetics Branch, National Human Genome Research Institute, NIH
Max serves as the Chief of the Medical Genetics Branch of the Division of Intramural Research at the National Human Genome Research Institute, National Institutes of Health (NIH) and the Director of the NIH Medical Genetics and Genomic Medicine Residency and Fellowship programs. He is the Founding Editor-in-Chief of Molecular Genetics and Genomic Medicine (2013-2018) and the current Editor-in-Chief of the American Journal of Medical Genetics Part A and Part C. The focus of his laboratory’s research has been on the delineation and identification of the underlying causes of craniofacial anomalies in humans: holoprosencephaly and other craniofacial anomalies, craniosynostosis syndromes including the most common one, Muenke syndrome. With their initial successes of gene identification for various monogenic craniofacial disorders and advances in technology they have studied more genetically complex disorders including 1) the most common malformation at birth, congenital cardiac anomalies, 2) the most common liver disease in children and adults, non-alcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD), 3) the most common behavioral disorder of childhood, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), 4) and the most common sex chromosome anomalies.
Stephanie Stocks, Solutions Consultant, Turnitin
Stephanie Stocks was a faculty member at Clemson University in the Department of Biological Sciences and at the University of Florida in the Department of Entomology teaching online and in person courses for both undergraduate and graduate students. From there, she moved to the IT Department at the University of Florida to help with the transition and training of their newly adopted LMS. She now works at Turnitin as a Solutions Consultant in Professional and Educational Services where she trains instructors on using Turnitin to provide both formative and summative feedback for students through FeedBack Studio, using her years of teaching to help instructors determine best practices aligning with the goals of their courses and assignments. She also trains faculty on using iThenticate to aid in their academic publications and grant writing. In her spare time, she still plays with bugs.