Ceceilia Parnther

Ceceilia Parnther
Ceceilia Parnther, Ph.D., is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Administrative and Instructional Leadership at St. John’s University. Her research interests include academic integrity education and college student success initiatives. Before joining the faculty, Ceceilia worked in student and academic affairs in various capacities including academic integrity, advisement, and student conduct. Among others, her most recent research is found in Innovative Higher Education, New Directions for Community Colleges, and The Journal of College Student Retention. Ceceilia’s blog posts are her own and do not necessarily represent the postings, strategies, or opinions of her employer.

Posts by Ceceilia Parnther

News you can use: Recent Research, Policy, and Practice
Ceceilia Parnther | November 12, 2019

The week’s blog post features brief summaries of selected news items, publications, and programming on academic integrity over the last month. Each item was selected for its timeliness and relevance to the goals of the blog. I encourage you to explore …

Enhancing Equity in Scholarship through Citation
Ceceilia Parnther | October 29, 2019

Students are mentored to study within an academic canon. We call them the classics, foundational theorists, tradition. But in doing so, what are we missing? The recycling of common themes is natural and expected. As a result, a relatively small set of …

Topics: Blog, Editorial
On Building Houses and Promoting Integrity: Taking Action Against Contract Cheating
Ceceilia Parnther | October 15, 2019

(Adorable and creative, not at all like the picture I actually drew)       “Draw a picture of your house.” I remember hearing those words as a student. I paused before looking up and realizing that the instructor was indeed serious. I gi …

Academic Misconduct, Broken Trust, and Repairing Harm
Ceceilia Parnther | July 17, 2019

The end of a semester signifies the end of a learning experience. How do you describe the experience of sharing and receiving knowledge? When done well, faculty can be proud of facilitating an exchange of ideas that leave students with new perspectives …

Topics: Blog, Educational
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