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While AI art generators might put art courses at risk and harm artists, AI text generators have the ability to ruin a wide swath of evaluation methods that much of our global educational system relies upon.
News and social media in recent days have been filled with opinions on generative artificial intelligence (AI), including ChatGPT, raising questions about the ethics of its use. There are many, and they need to be considered before its use.
With the rise of generative AI, mere text or art is no longer good enough. What is needed now are text and art that are truly human, and that requires knowing what it means to be truly human.
Developed and managed responsibly, generative AI can be used to expand our creative capabilities and push the boundaries of what is possible.
What ChatGPT has convincingly done is unleash and unlock writing ability for many who struggle with it, enabling us to better express ourselves, for better or for worse.
The rise of ChatGPT and other generative AIs are causing schools to revisit academic integrity policies–it’s time we start teaching students that and why integrity matters in the first place.
It is not the ability to cheat with ChatGPT that jeopardizes education, rather the increasing desire to cheat fueled by the gamification of education.
Mental health applications using artificial intelligence could become a boon to treating more people and in a more affordable and convenient way, but ethically we need to be sure that adequate research is conducted to examine their effectiveness.
Following case studies on Microsoft and IBM, the World Economic Forum’s Responsible Use of Technology project community worked with Salesforce to dive deep into its journey towards more intentional innovation.
From social media algorithms, to smart home devices, to semi-autonomous vehicles, AI has found its way into nearly every aspect of our everyday lives.
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