Learning for the Age of Artificial Intelligence is a richly informed argument for curricular change to educate people towards achievement and success as intelligent machine systems proliferate. Describing eight key competences, this comprehensive volume prepares educational leaders, designers, researchers, and policymakers to effectively rethink the knowledge, skills, and environments that students need to thrive and avoid displacement in today’s technology-enhanced culture and workforce. Essential insights into school operations, machine learning, complex training and assessment, and economic challenges round out this cogent, relatable discussion about the imminent evolution of the education sector.
|Publisher:||Taylor & Francis|
|Product dimensions:||6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x (d)|
About the Author
Alan M. Lesgold is Renee and Richard Goldman Dean Emeritus and Professor Emeritus of Education, Psychology, and Intelligent Systems at the University of Pittsburgh, USA.
Table of Contents
1. Overview Reference 2. Human Life in the Age of Smart Machines References 3. Competence Needed to Work in the Age of Smart Machines References 4. Public Schools Today and What Is Missing Introduction Goals of Education in the Past Goals for Education in the Future References 5. Schooling: Curriculum and How It Should Change Transition: Living in Two School Worlds at Once The Ability to Learn Efficiently and Quickly Socioemotional Skills Skills of Civic Participation Ability to Evaluate Information Facility in Collaborative Activity Management of Personal Finances Confidence Physical and Mental Fitness References 6. Where Can Children Learn All This? The Importance of Redundancy References 7. Some Personal Reflections References 8. How Do Schools Evolve? Dealing with the History of American Education Schooling in the Age of Smart Machines References 9. Apprenticeships and Similar Experiences Traditional Apprenticeships Porous Career Paths Learning the Eight Competences In and Out of School Deepening the Subject-Matter Curriculum An Example of In-School Focus on the Eight Competences Out-of-School Opportunities for Every Child References 10. Creating a "Third Place" References 11. A Few Possible Ways to Address the Eight Competences Stories Informal Apprenticeships Scaffolded Real Tasks Scaffolded Simulated Tasks Games Clubs and Sports Governance Structures References 12. Learning to Teach the Eight Competences Teachers Parents, Political Leaders, and Business Leaders "Third Places" References 13. Assessing Learning of the Eight Competences The Tyranny of Assessments Tests That Do Good without Causing Problems Stealth Assessment Structured Social Moderation and the Use of Rubrics Simulation-Based Assessment A Choice: Continuous Improvement for All Children or Strong Public Control Transparency References 14. Concluding Observations Preserving Democracy The Value of Redundancy The Role of Charters Lifelong learning Needed Data Systems Investing in Learning Opportunities It Is Time to Act Other Countries Are Pursuing These Goals A Possible Path toward a Transformed Educational System We Are a Society that Can Do Hard Things References