Columbia Business School Honor Code:
a lifelong member of the Columbia Business School community, I adhere to the
principles of truth, integrity, and respect. I will not lie, cheat,
steal, or tolerate those who do.
All students are subject to the
Columbia Business School Honor Code for all of their academic work. Failure to comply with the Columbia Business
School Honor Code may results in disciplinary action.
of academic misconduct:
The following non-exhaustive list
illustrates the different forms that academic fraud or misconduct can take:
For additional resources, please see Resources for appropriate academic conduct.
- Cheating on examinations or tests; also fabrication of
data and/or fabrication of results.
- Plagiarism, the failure to acknowledge adequately
ideas, language or research of others, in papers, essays, dissertations or
other work. This could include failure to indicate prior use of one's own work (for example, using one's own original work for multiple submissions without acknowledgment).
- Knowingly assisting others in plagiarism, by making
one’s papers, essays, or written work available for such use.
- Misstatement or misrepresentation in connection with
any academic matter, such as in an application for admission or financial
aid, or during a formal inquiry by University officials.
- Misuse, alteration, or fabrication of University
documents, records and credentials, including transcripts and I.D. cards.
- Improper use of the library and its resources: theft or
purposely hoarding or hiding books or materials.
- Misconduct in carrying out teaching or research
For a thorough explanation of University policies, including the
Policy on Access to Student Records under the Federal Family Educational
Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA) of 1974, Nondiscrimination and
Affirmative Action Policies, and Discrimination and Sexual Harassment
Policy and Procedure see FACETS (Facts About Columbia Essential To