Handbook of test security
- New York : Routledge, 2013.
- Physical description
- xiii, 361 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
LB3051 .H31988 2013
- Unknown LB3051 .H31988 2013
- Includes bibliographical references and indexes.
- Machine generated contents note: 1. Introduction: The Test Security Threat
- 2. Security in Large-Scale Paper and Pencil Testing / James A. Wollack / John J. Fremer
- 3. Security Issues in Technology-Based Testing / Steve Ferrara / John J. Fremer
- 4. Security Issues in Classroom Testing / David Foster
- 5. Security Issues in Writing Assessment / Louis Woodruff
- 6. Security Planning, Training, and Monitoring / Suzanne Lane
- 7. Physical Security at Test Centers and the Testing Company / Cyndy Thomas Fitzgerald / Jamie R. Mulkey
- 8. Educator Cheating and the Statistical Detection of Group-Based Test Security Threats / Anthony R. Scicchitano / Roger D. Meade
- 9. Conducting Investigations of Misconduct / Dennis Maynes
- 10. Security-Related Communications / Deborah J. Harris / Rachel R. Watkins Schoenig
- 11. Legal Matters in Test Security / Beth E. Donahue / Susan M. Case
- 12. Certification/Licensure Testing Case Studies / Robert Hunt / Jennifer Ancona Semko.
- Contents note continued: 13. Clinical Testing Case Studies: Prevention, Detection, and Management of Falsified Test Development Data / Janet Duffy Carson
- 14. Educational Testing Case Studies / Kevin M. Williams / Sara Rzepa / Gill Sitarenios / Hazel Wheldon
- 15. Industrial/Organizational Testing Case Studies / Neal Kingston
- 16.Commentary on Case Studies / Dave Bartram / Eugene Burke
- 17. Conclusion: The Future of Test Security / William A. Hatherill.
- "High stakes tests are the gatekeepers to many educational and professional goals. As such, the incentive to cheat is high. This Handbook is the first to offer insights from experts within the testing community, psychometricians, and policymakers to identify and develop best practice guidelines for the design of test security systems for a variety of testing genres. Until now this information was scattered and often resided inside testing companies. As a result, rather than being able to learn from each other's experiences, each testing entity was left to re-create their own test security wheel"-- Provided by publisher.
- Publication date
- edited by James A. Wollack and John J. Fremer.