Murdock, T. B., Stephens, J. M., & Grotewiel, M. M. (2016). Student dishonesty in the face of assessment: Who, why, and what we can do about it. In G. T. L. Brown & L. R. Harris (Eds.), Handbook of human and social conditions in assessment (pp. 186-203). New York: Routledge. https://www.routledgehandbooks.com/doi/10.4324/9781315749136.ch11
Stephens, J. M. (2016). The SEALLS Project: A case of blending in technology to enhance Student Engagement and Achievement in Large Lecture Settings. In C. Gunn & L. Ramsay (Eds.), Insights into practice: Teaching cases for student engagement and achievement. He kēhi whakaako, kia eke ai te ākonga. A collection of teaching cases from the 2015 CLeaR Fellows (pp. 14-16). The University of Auckland: Centre for Learning and Research in Higher Education (CLeaR).
Roeser, R.W., Urdan, T.C., & Stephens, J. M. (2009). School as a context of student motivation and achievement.In K.R. Wentzel & A. Wigfield (Eds.) Handbook of Motivation at School (pp. 381-410). New York: Routledge.
Litton, E. F. & Stephens, J. M. (2009). Justice and care in secondary Catholic schools: The importance of student-teacher relationships.In E. F. Litton and S. Martin (Eds.), Justice, care, and diversity: Addressing the needs of all students in Catholic secondary schools (pp. 7-15). Washington, DC: National Catholic Educational Association.
Stephens, J. M. & Gehlbach, H. (2007). Under pressure and under-engaged: Motivational profiles and academic cheating in high school.In E. Anderman and T. Murdock (Eds.), The psychology of academic cheating (pp. 107-139). Amsterdam: Academic Press.
Murdock, T. B. & Stephens, J. M. (2007). Is cheating wrong? Students’ reasoning about academic dishonesty. In E. Anderman and T. Murdock (Eds.), The psychology of academic cheating (pp. 229-251). Amsterdam: Academic Press.