Oes the globalization of financial markets make international diversification of portfolios more or less desirable?

Plagiarism and collusion are defined as follows:
Plagiarism is the unacknowledged use of another persons work.
It can take the following forms:
The reproduction without acknowledgement, of the work of others (including the work of fellow students), published or unpublished, either verbatim or in close paraphrase. In this context, the work of others includes material downloaded from computer files and the internet, discussions in seminars, ideas, text and diagrams from lecture handouts.
Poor academic practice which is unintentional
It can occur in  open-book examinations and/or coursework assessments which may take a variety of forms, including, but not exclusively confined to: essays, reports, presentations, dissertations and projects.

Collusion is a form of plagiarism, involving unauthorised co-operation between at least two people, with the intent to deceive. Various forms of collaborative assessment undertaken in accordance with published requirements do not fall under the heading of collusion.

Collusion can take the following forms:

The conspiring by two or more students to produce a piece of work together with the intention that at least one passes it off as his or her own work.
The submission by a student of the work of another student, in circumstances where the latter has willingly given the former the work and where it should be evident to the student giving the work that the other student would submit it as their own. In this case both students are guilty of collusion.
Unauthorised co-operation between a student and another person in the preparation and production of work which is presented as the student s own.
The commissioning and submission of work as the student s own, where the student has purchased or solicited another individual to produce, work on the student s behalf.

Obligations of students
All students should be willing to sign a declaration on registration that the work they are submitting during that academic year (coursework, projects, dissertations etc) is their own work and that there is no unacknowledged use of another person s work and that there has been no unauthorised co-operation between them and another person in the preparation and production of work. Even when this is not required, the assumption is that all submitted work is the student s own.

Where appropriate, students are expected to familiarise themselves with and make use of the method(s) of citing other people s work in accordance with the appropriate conventions in their discipline.

Students must not mislead examiners by submitting another person s work for assessment in a way which intentionally and/or negligently and/or recklessly suggests that factual information has been collected and/or analysed which has not in fact been collected and/or analysed by the student.
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