All written assignments must be submitted in class on the due date indicated

All written assignments must be submitted in class on

This preview shows page 5 - 7 out of 7 pages.

All written assignments must be submitted in classon the due date indicated, unless arrangements have been made to submit it any other way (e.g. via e-mail). Late assignmentswill receive automatic reductions of 1-point for each day it is late. (If some official documentation can be provided for the delay, it will be considered).All in-class exams are mandatory. Students anticipating a conflict with the scheduled date must contact me (in advance) to make alternate arrangements (at the instructor’s discretion). Please turn off all ringers on cell phones and pagers, and turn off other electronic devices when entering the class. Phones may be left on vibrate. For brief emergency calls, please leave the classroom to have your discussions. Style/Format Requirements for Essays: The Dietary Report and Analysis must be typed and should: Be double-spacedUse 12-point font (Times New Roman preferred)Have one-inch margins on all sidesInclude student’s name and due date at the top. Use proper APA-style for citation of any references and resources.Policies on Academic Integrity and Student Discipline:In June 2004, the CUNY Board of Trustees approved a new policy on academic integrity. Academic dishonesty is prohibited in the City of New York and is punishable by penalties, including failing grades, suspension, and expulsion. Cheating is the unauthorized use or attempted use of material, information, notes, study aids devices orcommunication during an academic exercise. The following are some examples: Copying from another student during an examination or allowing another to copy your work.Unauthorized collaboration on a take home assignment or examination.Using notes during a closed book examination.Taking an examination for another student, or asking or allowing another student to take an examination for you.5
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Changing a graded exam and returning it for more credit.Submitting substantial portions of the same paper to more than one course without counseling with each constructor.Preparing answers or writing notes in a blue book (exam booklet) before an examination.Allowing others to research and write assigned papers or do assigned projects, including the use of commercial term-paper services. Giving assistance to acts of academic misconduct or dishonesty.Fabricating data (all or in part).Submitting someone else’s work as your own.Unauthorized use during an examination of electronic devices such as cell phones, palm pilots, computers or other technologies to retrieve or send information.Plagiarism is the act of presenting another person’s ideas, research or writings as your own. The following are some examples: Copying another person’s actual words without the use of quotation marks and footnotes attributing the words to their source.
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  • Spring '17
  • Management, 1979, 1975, 1946, 1939, York College

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