The impact of ChatGPT on higher education: what have we learnt?
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TEQSA in association with CRADLE present the third webinar ‘Implications of Generative Artificial Intelligence for Higher Education’ series.
This series of webinars addresses what is known at present about generative artificial intelligence (genAI), implications for learning, teaching and assessment and how such technologies might transform higher education into the future.
GenAI, such as ChatGPT, generates comprehensive, complex and generally intelligible textual, image-based and auditory responses to user prompts.
Six months after the release of ChatGPT, our expert panel reviews the impact of genAI. We explore how a much-hyped technology is unfolding in reality from institutional governance, regulatory, academic integrity and educational technology research perspectives.
Join our panellists for some thought-provoking discussions
Professor Rowena Harper is Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Education) and Professor at Edith Cowan University. An active researcher, she is perhaps best known for her work in academic integrity, but has also researched in educational development in digital learning environments, and English language and communication development.
Professor Simon Buckingham Shum is Professor of Learning Informatics at the University of Technology Sydney, where he serves as Director of the Connected Intelligence Centre. Working in close partnership with faculties using human-centred design methods, his team pilots, evaluates and scales data-driven web apps to provide personalised feedback, used by >35K UTS students.
Professor Phillip (Phill) Dawson is a Professor and Co-Director of the Centre for Research in Assessment and Digital Learning (CRADLE) at Deakin University, where he researches assessment, feedback and cheating. His most recent books include Defending Assessment Security in a Digital World (Routledge) and the co-edited volume Re-imagining University Assessment in a Digital World (Springer).
Dr Helen Gniel is the Director of TEQSA’s Higher Education Integrity Unit. The unit was established in January 2021 to identify threats to the integrity of Australia’s higher education system, as well as avenues to support the sector to mitigate these risks.
Professor Margaret Bearman is a Research Professor in the Centre for Research in Assessment and Digital Learning (CRADLE). She focuses on higher and professional education with interests in assessment design, feedback and education in a digital world.