Marc Hauser, Former Professor Found Guilty of Academic Misconduct, Publishes First Book Since Resignation
Former psychology professor Marc D. Hauser will publish his first book since he resigned from the University two years ago following allegations of academic misconduct that were later corroborated by federal investigators.
In a statement to The Crimson, former Harvard psychology professor Marc D. Hauser responded to a report by the Office of Research Integrity published earlier today finding him responsible for six counts of research misconduct, including fabrication of data, doctoring of results, and misrepresentation of research methods.
The letter attacks the scope of the inquiry into Hauser’s research and insinuations that Hauser’s body of work has been thrown into question by the investigation.
In this document, critics of Harvard's handling of the investigation into former psychology professor Marc D. Hauser assail the University, writing that scientists now need to fear an "inquisitorial method that abolishes the scientific method." Read our article for more information by clicking on the link below.
A group of prominent academics are circulating a letter criticizing Harvard’s handling of the allegations leveled at Marc D. Hauser.
Hauser's resignation from the Faculty of Arts and Sciences ends a career at Harvard that began with promise but was marred by a research misconduct investigation.
The journal Science will publish on Friday a replication of a 2007 study co-authored by Psychology Professor Marc D. Hauser, who was found to be “solely responsible” for eight charges of scientific misconduct in a University investigation last August.
Harvard Psychology Professor Marc D. Hauser, who was found “solely responsible” for eight instances of scientific misconduct by an internal University investigation last August, is slated to return to Harvard this fall after a one-year leave of absence.
Following the exposure of psychology professor Marc D. Hauser’s multiple instances of academic misconduct, the scientific community has quietly set out to review the relevant literature that may have been affected by the researchers’ faulty work.
Some in the scientific community question whether psychology professor Marc D. Hauser, who faces allegations of research misconduct, should keep his teaching position at Harvard.
Harvard Psychology Professor Marc D. Hauser will not be advising any undergraduate theses or be the primary adviser for any graduate student while on leave.
Harvard Psychology Professor Marc D. Hauser will remain in charge of his laboratory in William James Hall under “supervision established by the Dean of the [Faculty of Arts and Sciences],” a University official said yesterday.
Below are a range of punitive measures available to the federal agencies investigation psychology professor Marc D. Hauser's lab.