Photo by Ross Findon on Unsplash

Stumbled on this google doc this morning. It is an open document for people to share their institution's policy on AI. OK - so the organisations all appear to be in the US and its main focus is on Higher Education. But it seems to be going a little viral - there were 43 entries this morning and now there are 56! And it is interesting in that there appear to be wildly different policies between different organisations. Lets give you a flavour of some of them:

Some student work may be submitted to AI or plagiarism detection tools in order to ensure that student work product is human created.  The submission of AI generated answers constitutes plagiarism and is a violation of CSCC's student code of conduct.

Columbus State Community College

 AI is a tool, just like a pencil or a computer. However, unlike most tools you need to acknowledge using it. Pay close attention to whatever information you use in your own work that is produced from Ai, and explain how/what you used at the end of assignments.

Clemson University

Use of an AI Generator such as ChatGPT, iA Writer, MidJourney, DALL-E, etc. is explicitly prohibited unless otherwise noted by the instructor.  The information derived from these tools is based on previously published materials. Therefore, using these tools without proper citation constitutes plagiarism.

Middle Tennessee State University

 expect you to use AI (ChatGPT and image generation tools, at a minimum), in this class. In fact, some assignments will require it. Learning to use AI is an emerging skill, and I provide tutorials in Canvas about how to use them. I am happy to meet and help with these tools during office hours or after class.

Wharton School University of Pennsylvania

We will use AI tools that harness large language models, including ChatGPT (and DALL-E 2 among others), as pedagogical opportunities for learning and teaching in the course. Doing so aligns with the course objective on digital literacies (course objective 4) and opens up a class dialogue about the role of AI in education, including opportunities and complexities for teachers' everyday work in facilitating the learning of diverse student cohorts

University of Queensland (UQ), Australia

And so on. It seems to vary quite a bit depending on different subject araes - especially with art and design programmes integrating AI in the curriculum.

It would be fascinating to have a similar page for European education (will suggest this to be colleagues in the AI Pioneers Project)