To e-proctor or not to e-proctor: that is the question.
Objectives: To offer participants a broad perspective on the use of e-proctoring software for test and exam administration in order to support a culture of academic integrity in educational institutions.
- What is e-proctoring software?
- Which are the most common functions of e-proctoring software?
- How does e-proctoring software work?
- What assumptions does e-proctoring software make?
- What are the benefits of using e-proctoring software?
- How can we assess the e-proctoring software impact?
- What are the costs and downsides of using e-proctoring software?
- From the student perspective, How does it feel to be proctored?
- What alternatives do we have to e-proctoring software to support academic integrity?
Moderator: Paul Sopcak (email@example.com), MacEwan University, Canada
- Sarah Elaine Eaton (firstname.lastname@example.org), Associate Professor @ Werklund School of Education; Educational Leader in Residence; & Academic Integrity @ University of Calgary, Canada. Also Co-Editor-in-Chief of the “International Journal for Educational Integrity” & Co-Editor and Co-Founder of the “Canadian Perspectives on Academic Integrity”.
- Tod Denham (Tdenham@tru.ca), Exams Department Supervisor @ Thompson Rivers University, Open Learning, Canada.
- Jacob Binstein (email@example.com), Jacob Binstein works as a software engineer in New Jersey, and at the end of December will be receiving his MBA from the New Jersey Institute of Technology, which he attended online. He wrote a popular article on trivially bypassing proctor software in 2015 and has continued to research the digital proctoring space since.
- Alycia Stewart (firstname.lastname@example.org), Vice President Academic, Students’ Association of MacEwan University (SAMU), Canada.
- Jean Guerrero-Dib (email@example.com), Director of the Center for Academic Integrity and Ethics @ Universidad de Monterrey, México.