A Ubiquity symposium is an organized debate around a proposition or point of view. It is a means to explore a complex issue from multiple perspectives. An early example of a symposium on teaching computer science appeared in Communications of the ACM (December 1989).
To organize a symposium, please read our guidelines.
New in Ubiquity Symposia:
- Opening Statement by Espen Andersen
- The Singularity and the State of the Art in Artificial Intelligence by Ernest Davis
- Human Enhancement—The Way Ahead by Kevin Warwick
- Exponential Technology and The Singularity by Peter Cochrane
- Computers versus Humanity: Do we compete? by Liah Greenfeld and Mark Simes
- What About an Unintelligent Singularity? by Peter J. Denning
- Closing Statement: Reflections on A Singularity Symposium by Espen Andersen
- MOOCs and Technology to Advance Learning and Learning Research Opening Statement, by Candace Thille
Section 1: Technical and Scientific Innovations in MOOCs
- Assessment in Digital At-scale Learning Environments, by Piotr Mitros, Anant Agarwal, and Vik Paruchuri
- Offering Verified Credentials in Massive Open Online Courses, by Andrew Maas,Chris Heather,Chuong(Tom) Do, Relly Brandman, Daphne Koller,and Andrew Ng
- Data-driven Learner Modeling to Understand and Improve Online Learning, by Kenneth R. Koedinger, Elizabeth A. McLaughlin, and John C. Stamper
Section 2: The impact of MOOCs on Residential Institutions, Courses and Computer Science Education.
- MOOCs on and off the Farm, by John Mitchell
- Limitations of MOOCs for Computing Education: addressing our needs, by Mark Guzdial
Section 3: The MOOC Phenomenon and Higher Education
- Can MOOCs Help Reduce College Tuition?, by Stephen Ruth
- The MOOC Spring, by Frederick Siff
- MOOCs: Symptom, not cause of disruption, by Lewis Perelman
- The MOOC and the Genre Moment, by Michael Feldstein
- Closing Statement, by Candace Thille