Writing Dissertation is a challenging task and many times the outcome is often not as anticipated. At the PhD level, the review committee or evaluators expect to receive reports written with absolute accuracy. The research results have to be valid and reliable; otherwise many questions are raised about the authenticity of the work, rigor in research, scholarly writing and formatting. There must be no trace of plagiarism, as this is considered to be a grave offense. The language has to be academic and vocabulary must be rich. Ensuring that all these conditions are met is not easy. The university committee will not accept your dissertation till the time it is perfect. You may have to revise and make corrections over and over again with limited feedback provided every time. Many candidates tend to lose patience and feel overwhelmed with repeated changes required in the work. With a peer review of your dissertation, you eliminate the risk, repeated efforts and get the most of the feedback of your work in one go. This will not just guarantee a high score, but also a positive impression on the committee members, which can prove to be crucial for furthering your academic career. Our past orders of dissertation revision services evidently show the reduced comments and changes, as highlighted by the committee members, by over 70%, making way for a prompt acknowledgment of their doctoral degree.
Some academic journals have codes of ethics that specifically refer to self-plagiarism. For example, the Journal of International Business Studies .  Some professional organizations like the Association for Computing Machinery (ACM) have created policies that deal specifically with self-plagiarism.  Other organizations do not make specific reference to self-plagiarism such as the American Political Science Association (APSA). The organization published a code of ethics that describes plagiarism as "...deliberate appropriation of the works of others represented as one's own." It does not make any reference to self-plagiarism. It does say that when a thesis or dissertation is published "in whole or in part", the author is "not ordinarily under an ethical obligation to acknowledge its origins."  The American Society for Public Administration (ASPA) also published a code of ethics that says its members are committed to: "Ensure that others receive credit for their work and contributions," but it makes no reference to self-plagiarism.