Corrected: In a previous version of the map accompanying this story, the shading was omitted for four states. Massachusetts and Vermont should have been shaded blue, meaning legislation on collective bargaining had been introduced. The shading for New Hampshire and South Carolina should have been light gray, meaning no legislation was pending.
- “Temporal View of the Costs and Benefits of Self-Deception” can be found in the March edition of Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
- The most recent survey by the Josephson Institute Center for Youth Ethics is from the institute’s website.
- “Changes in self-reported academic cheating across the transition from middle school to high school” is from Contemporary Educational Psychology.
- “Cases of Incongruity: Exploring the Divide between Adolescents’ Beliefs and Behavior Related to Academic Dishonesty” by Jason M. Stephens, an assistant professor of educational psychology at the University of Connecticut is from Educational Studies.
- “Contagion and Differentiation in Unethical Behavior” by Dan Ariely, a professor of psychology and behavioral economics at Duke is from Psychological Science.
- The reports released by the Senior Urban Education Research Fellowship program on Boston and San Francisco are available through the Council of the Great City Schools.
A version of this article appeared in the March 30, 2011 edition of Education Week