Since ChatGPT was released a year ago, we have been asking Australian university students and academics about their use of generative AI.
A survey about college writing instructors’ fears and anxieties about AI demonstrates that student cheating isn’t their only concern. And in fact, many have embraced it as a teaching tool.
Will allowing doping open new horizons of sports performance?
Schools are blocking access to ChatGPT on their computers to try to prevent students from cheating. Two experts on academic cheating offer a very different strategy.
Educators have expressed concern about ChatGPT but it could be a tool to help stressed and time-poor students.
We ought to want student essays to reflect understanding, judgment and caring, something beyond ChatGPT.
Educators need to carefully consider ChatGPT and issues of academic integrity to move toward an assessment system that leverages AI tools.
Psychopaths have thrived for so long because of their deceptive powers.
Research suggests the only way to effectively combat online cheating for now is holding exams in person.
You need an AI and lots of data to work out whether there’s any foul play in a chess game.
People who have a strong sense of fairness are less likely to cheat.
An estimated one in ten Australian tertiary students have paid a so-called contract cheating service to do their work for them. What most don’t think about is the risk of being blackmailed later.
Tsitsipas’s reputation for taking strategic breaks is so well established that Murray planned for such disruptions.
Australia has a law against businesses offering assignments for sale to students, but that hasn’t stopped ‘contract cheating’. And new research shows it’s much more common than had been thought.
Both men and women play a role in perpetuating attitudes toward sex that are hypocritical and logically inconsistent.
Why do men identify as straight if they have sex with other men? And why would a straight man have sex with another man in the first place?
In order to keep students honest, research suggests that educators should focus on what’s driving them to learn in the first place.
Equity and privacy problems with online proctoring reflect a larger issue: Students look to universities to set an example of integrity.
As people file their taxes in a year where many are going through financial hardships brought on by COVID-19, a scholar argues that cheating on one’s taxes would still be morally wrong.
Why do even the rich cheat on their taxes? Roesearch suggests some people may be genetically predisposed to break the rules for their own financial gain.