IE 11 Not Supported

For optimal browsing, we recommend Chrome, Firefox or Safari browsers.
Guidance on student use of generative artificial intelligence in college applications varies widely across North Carolina, but universities broadly expect students not to submit AI-generated writing as their own.
Education is poised for a new chapter as generative AI is introduced in classrooms, and while that comes with a healthy amount of concern, it also offers new possibilities that we're only just beginning to uncover.
A survey by found that about 66 percent of educators are requiring assignments to be handwritten, typed in class without WiFi, or complemented by oral assessments so that students won't rely on ChatGPT.
Researchers at Carnegie Mellon University devised a string of code that could unlock ChatGPT and make it do things it was programmed not to. Now they're working on a "mind reader" tool to study how it makes decisions.
Recently addressing the disruption ChatGPT and other tools have brought to global education, the international cooperative agency recommends new laws and regulations, training and forward-thinking public debate.
Though their services are illegal in some countries, companies that combine generative AI and human labor to write essays that are undetectable by anti-cheating software are soliciting clients on TikTok and Meta.
As students nationwide begin the new school year, our September ed-tech issue looks at how artificial intelligence is impacting learning and efforts to build the next generation of IT experts.
Tools like ChatGPT are being heralded as a critical underpinning of a 21st-century education or feared as the death knell of creativity. Either way, educators increasingly realize they can’t ignore AI.
Advances in artificial intelligence represent an opportunity to get students thinking about how to use the technology to solve problems, and what skills are disposable versus essential for the future.
Many educators and college faculty are OK with students consulting ChatGPT for help on admissions essays, but chatbots can't be a replacement for a student's own voice, subjective experience and thoughts.