I'd just like to get clarification on something. When you perform a bonferroni adjustment (dividing the alpha level by the amount of tests you want to do, if say you're doing multiple ANOVAs) do you just check the assumptions as recommended in whatever guide you're following with no adjustments/alterations, and ONLY apply the bonferroni adjusted alpha level to your main outcomes sig values?
Or, do you have to do/apply anything to the assumption test sig values in your analysis?
For example, for the assumption tests for ANOVA of Levene’s Test of Equality of Error Variances (wanting them to be non-significant / over .05), or Box’s M statistic ( wanting them to be non-significant / over .001) do you use the divided alpha for them? Or do you divide them by the amount of tests your doing if they're already lower than the usual .05 (as in Box's M's 0.001)? Or do you multiply them by the amount of tests your doing? I can't remember if there are any statistical assumption tests that necessitate a significant result (in my case I don't think there are, but for those who may be wondering a similar thing in that instance), but the same question applies to those too.
If you could provide links to simple explanations, or simple explanations, and ideally links to text/references/sources to cite, that would be much appreciated.
No specific degrees in maths or stats, so the simpler the better.