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Duane Knudson and Melissa Bopp

, however, cannot in themselves account for all contextual factors that may impact concept inventory scores. For example, there are numerous ways to cheat ( Hearne Moore et al., 2017 ), and the potential for cheating is noteworthy in the context of online presentations of major exams with limited proctoring

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David Lyle Light Shields, Douglas E. Gardner, Brenda Jo Light Bredemeier, and Alan Bostrom

The present study drew from the model of moral action proposed by Shields and Bredemeier (1995) according to which a sport team’s collective norms influence behavior. The focus was on team cheating and aggression norms in relation to demographic variables, leadership style, and team cohesion. Participants were baseball and softball players (N=298) at the high school and community college level. It was found that age, year in school, and years playing ball all correlated positively with expectations of peer cheating and aggression, and with the belief that the coach would sanction cheating if necessary to win. MANOVA results indicated higher anticipations of cheating and aggression among males, college athletes, winning team members, and nonstarters. Significant relationships between leadership style variables and collective team norms, and between team cohesion variables and collective team norms, were also obtained.

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Fabienne d’Arripe-Longueville, Karine Corrion, Stéphanie Scoffier, Peggy Roussel, and Aïna Chalabaev

This study extends previous psychosocial literature (Bandura et al., 2001, 2003) by examining a structural model of the self-regulatory mechanisms governing the acceptability and likelihood of cheating in a sport context. Male and female adolescents (N = 804), aged 15–20 years, took part in this study. Negative affective self-regulatory efficacy influenced the acceptability and likelihood of cheating through the mediating role of moral disengagement, in females and males. Affective efficacy positively influenced prosocial behavior through moral disengagement or through resistive self-regulatory efficacy and social efficacy, in both groups. The direct effects of affective efficacy on beliefs about cheating were only evident in females. These results extend the findings of Bandura et al. (2001, 2003) to the sport context and suggest that affective and resistive self-regulatory efficacy operate in concert in governing adolescents’ moral disengagement and transgressive behaviors in sport.

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Julie Minikel-Lacocque

of the data, for all the participants. Subsequently, further analysis showed that this gender identity denial is divided into three related categories: 1) Accusations of Lying and Cheating , 2) Objectification of Young Bodies , and 3) Females as Second-Class Athletes. Because all participants had

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Scott R. Jedlicka

bases. Chapter 3 (“Cheating, Gamesmanship, and Going Over the Edge”) covers a substantial amount of ground in 26 pages (the differences between rules and norms, cheating and gamesmanship, and constitutive and regulatory rules), attempting to strike a balance between drawing clear conceptual boundaries

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Bo Li, Olan K.M. Scott, Stirling Sharpe, Qingru Xu, and Michael Naraine

. Horton told the media in a postrace interview that Sun splashed him during a practice to say hello, but he did not respond because he “didn’t have time for drug cheats” ( ESPN.com, 2016 ). After winning the men’s 400-m freestyle final, Horton described his victory as a “win for the good guys” and labeled

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Melinda A. Solmon

According to Hutton ( 2006 ) more than 75% of college students on most campuses admit to engaging in some form of academic dishonesty. It is especially concerning that 50% of students indicate they do not believe that cheating is wrong. The problem is widespread across all levels of education and

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Vikki Krane, Emma Calow, and Brandy Panunti

( Krane & Panunti, 2019 ). The natural bodies of hyperandrogenic female athletes are contested terrain, being treated as if they have done something wrong, that they are cheating or doping. These women have naturally elevated endogenous testosterone. No other natural element in the human body is regulated

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Maria Kavussanu and Christopher M. Spray

This study examined the network of relationships among moral atmosphere, perceived performance motivational climate, and moral functioning of male youth football players. Participants were 325 footballers recruited from 24 teams of a youth football league. They responded to scenarios describing cheating and aggressive behaviors likely to occur during a football game by indicating their moral judgment, intention, and behavior, which represented moral functioning. The moral atmosphere of the team and participants’ perceptions of the team’s performance motivational climate were also measured. Structural equation modeling indicated that perceptions of an atmosphere condoning cheating and aggressive behaviors were associated with views that a performance motivational climate is salient in the team, while both moral atmosphere and perceived performance climate corresponded to low levels of moral functioning in football. The findings are discussed in terms of their implications for eliminating unsportsmanlike conduct from sport.