Marriage counselors are calling it a disturbing trend that is ruining relationships and families.
Twice apparently wasn’t enough for a northern New Jersey man when it came to bending the rules at the craps tables.
One parent can’t believe the cheating allegations against the principal and four other teachers, one of whom was a teacher here when she was a student.
A new study out of the University of Missouri claims frequent Twitter use might be linked to cheating and infidelity.
The research suggests that lying about your performance on one thing could increase creativity in another.
According to the research, activation in different parts of the brain during two experiments indicated “that decision making is less controlled and more automatic following a later as opposed to an earlier trust breach.”
Chris reviews the Phillie’s third straight loss to the Pirates and the Eagles selection of Lane Johnson in the first round of the NFL Draft. He also discusses the opening of the George W. Bush Presidential Library and the chances that Kermit Gosnell could be acquitted. He talks to Ray Didinger from CSN Philly, Steve Cordasco on Finance Friday, and Lesley Van Arsdall from CBS 3.
If you’re planning a romantic dinner this Valentine’s Day, beware: your spouse might be stuck on the side dish.
District officials complained the state unfairly suggested teachers had changed students’ answers despite an investigation concluding the high number of wrong-to-right erasures were because of over-proctoring.
CBS New York is reporting that numerous school officials and teachers have been suspended from a northern New Jersey school district after state investigators said they helped or encouraged students to cheat on standardized.
By Spike Eskin PHILADELPHIA (CBS) — Billy Cundiff didn’t know what down it was on Sunday when he rushed on to the field to try and kick a game tying field goal in the AFC […]
Pennsylvania’s secretary of education is ordering more than three dozen school districts to conduct internal investigations of suspicious scores on state standardized tests.
Pennsylvania education officials are looking into a report that has surfaced indicating possible cheating on state standardized tests.
Using modern technology—miniature cameras, smartphones, and the internet – has made stealing and sharing exam answers easier than ever. And, other technology is making it more difficult.