In this episode, I interview Ben Farrell, who shares the counterintuitive approach his school took with ChatGPT. Farrell is the assistant head of school at New England Innovation Academy, the nation’s first human-centered design middle and high school. At NEIA, educators and students have already begun thinking about how to integrate conversational AI into their curriculum, including their signature Innovation Studio program, which introduces students to a variety of emerging tech. While so many schools have been quick to ban ChatGPT, his approach was more nuanced and focused on dialoguing with students about the ethics and implications of AI.
Listen to the Podcast
If you enjoy this blog but you’d like to listen to it on the go, just click on the audio below or subscribe via iTunes/Apple Podcasts (ideal for iOS users) or Google Play and Stitcher (ideal for Android users).
About Ben Farrell
Ben joins NEIA from The International Montessori School of Beijing in Beijing, China. Prior to that, he was the Dean of Students and Director of Leadership Education at the Webb Schools in California, worked in residential life at Bowdoin College, and earlier in his career worked in admission at the Thacher School in California. Ben received his M.A. in Higher and Post-Secondary Education from Teachers College-Columbia University in New York and completed Graduate Coursework in Cross Cultural Conflict Transformation and Reconciliation at the School for International Training in Vermont.
Get the FREE eBook!
Subscribe to my newsletter and get the A Beginner’s Guide to Artificial Intelligence in the Education. You can also check out other articles, videos, and podcasts in my AI for Education Hub.
Fill out the form below to access the FREE eBook:
Yes, for individuals who take their education seriously, Chat GPT is one of the finest ways to concentrate. Additionally, it saves time and reduces cost for the convince. Thank you for the information; I have subscribed to your blog and enjoy reading it regularly.
If you were using Chat GPT you wouldn’t have misspelled convenience.