Plagiarismm and Collusion

frNMETROPOLITAN Nelson College London Aypgy4n A: Plagiarismm and Collusion:
Any act of plagiarism and collusion will be seriously dealt with according to the regulations. In this context the definition and scope of plagiarism aro presented below: Plagiansm is defined as the act of using the work of others, intentionally or unintentionaily. without acknowledging the sour. of that information or inspirabon. ‘Even if the words are changed or sentences are put in a different order, the result is still plagiarism- (Corte’, 2003).
Collusion is described as the submission of work produ.d in collaboration with others for any given assessment based on the assessment of individual work when one Person shares his/her work with others who submit part or all of that work as their own work. In this assessment. it is acceptable to discuss various ideas and con.pts with others, but the substantive application and coverage in your submission must he your own work.
Appendix B: Harvard Referencing System (HRS):
Any information or work that is not yours needs to be referenced or else may be considered as plagiarisrn. Copying from someone’s work .n be unintentionally done if you are unaware of the rules for acknowledging and referencing direct quotations. The Harvard system of citation requires you to use a given convention which pla.s primarily the authors’ surnames and year of publication within the teid.
For example: According to Bell (1999), as you write your report, you will use a citation to indi.te in your text the sour. of the information. This is .1Ied in-text referencing. The authors and publi.tiOn information cited within the main body of your work must be listed in the reference list. For example: Bell, J.: (1999). Doing your Research Project’, (3rd Ed). Buckingharn: Open University Press, pp. 1-5. Detailed guidance on the Harvard Referencing System (HRS) is available on the Virtual Learning Environrnent (VLE).
5 I Programme validate., London Metropolitan University.