ENAI Working Group

Academic Integrity Surveys

The working group focuses on development of academic integrity surveys and academic integrity monitoring tools.


  • Inga Gaižauskaitė, Lithuanian Centre for Social Sciences, Lithuania (head)
  • Sonja Bjelobaba, Uppsala University, Sweden
  • Sultan Tutku Budak-Ozalp, Mugla Sitki Kocman University, Turkey
  • Rubñen Comas-Forgas, Balearic Islands University, Spain
  • Tomáš Foltýnek, Masaryk University, Czechia
  • Irene Glendinning, Coventry University, UK
  • Yevgeniya Kim, Nazarbayev University, Kazakhstan
  • Veronika Krásničan, Mendel University in Brno, Czechia
  • Franca Marino, University of Insubria, Italy
  • Stella-Maris Orim, Coventry University, UK
  • Alireza Salehi Nejad, University of Tehran, Iran
  • Salim Razı, Canakkale Onsekiz Mart University, Turkey
  • Zeenath Reza Khan, University of Wollongong in Dubai, UAE
  • Laura Ribeiro, University of Porto, Portugal
  • Shiva Sivasubramaniam, University of Derby, UK
  • Ana Cristina Veríssimo, University of Porto, Portugal
  • Lorna Waddington, School of History, University of Leeds, UK
  • Teddi Fishman, United States
  • Yevgeniya Kim, Nazarbayev University, Kazakhstan
  • Zeenath Khan Reza, University of Wollongong in Dubai, Dubai


To promote and uphold academic integrity, as well as to foster a respectful culture among the institutional community, educational institutions need to develop coherent policies. At the same time, it is important to regularly monitor how academic integrity is perceived and practiced both at the institutional and individual level. Furthermore, international comparative perspectives on the status and development of academic integrity can provide a solid reference point when striving for excellence or looking for solutions.


A set of on-line Academic Integrity Self-Evaluation Tools, developed as part of the ENAI project, is currently available for use via the ENAI web site. The surveys are targeted at different stakeholders within higher education institutions including students, teachers, researchers, and managers. We aim to continue to expand the scope of applicability of the tools in consideration of different contexts (for example: for use in various educational and research settings; or add to the language versions).

The working group intends to explore ways of allowing access to different tools and the resulting responses. By doing so, we aim to make the results comparable with each other so that it would be possible to interpret cross-cultural differences related to the perception of academic integrity.

We are also keen to exchange experiences of researching academic integrity, looking into advantages and disadvantages of using surveys and other methods of data collection as well as research designs.

We offer our support in areas such as (but not limited to) research methodology, survey tool development, research ethics related questions as an advisory team for ENAI research projects.

Academic Integrity Self-Evaluation Tools

Openly accessible on-line Academic Integrity Self-Evaluation Tools for students, teachers, researchers, and institutions.

Link to questionnaires and feedbacks


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