a new online scholarly journal. Here's the call for papers:

Areas of Research Represented: Call for Papers

A refereed online journal, Plagiary features research articles and reports addressing general and specific issues related to plagiarism, fabrication, and falsification. Authors are invited to submit papers for publications consideration in the following areas:

Discipline specific misconduct (i.e. journalism, history, science . . .)

Controversial decisions and pending decisions/litigation

Historical instances and views

Development of modern conventions for referencing and source acknowledgement

Popular genres of discourse

Literary traditions and conceptualizations of plagiarism

Legal issues (i.e. copyright infringement, federal regulations)

Case studies (modern or historical; inter-/intra-lingual)

Plagiarism/fraud detection and prevention

Pedagogical approaches and student perspectives at the university level (cheating & academic integrity)

Technical reports on related phenomena (i.e. cryptomnesia)

Correlations of plagiary with other forms of fraudulent behavior and scholarly misconduct

Other topics of clear relevance to the study of plagiary, fabrication, and falsification (i.e. mimicry, parody, forgery . . . )

Book reviews

Responses to published articles

Launch Date: January 2006. Papers accepted for publications consideration on an ongoing basis. Initial queries to the Editor are welcome.

Here are the current articles (links to the full text here):
Cases of Plagiarism Handled by the United States Office of Research Integrity 1992-2005, by Alan Price

The Google Library Project: Both Sides of the Story, by Jonathan Band

Copy This! A Historical Perspective On the Use of the Photocopier in Art, by John A. Walker

On Campus: Author Discusses the "Cheating Culture" With College Students, by David Callahan Plagiarism Is Easy, but Also Easy To Detect, by Caroline Lyon, Ruth Barrett and James Malcolm

Bureaucratic Plagiarism, by Gavin Moodie

A Case of "Gray Plagiarism" From the History of the History of Computing, by Michael Davis

Love and Madness: A Forgery Too True, by Ellen Lévy

Did the U.S. Army Distribute Smallpox Blankets to Indians? Fabrication and Falsification in Ward Churchill's Genocide Rhetoric, by Thomas Brown

Thanks to Jim Paine for the pointer.