Georgia Tech is for more diverse computing ethics education

Jason Borenstein of the School of Public Policy, Ellen Zegura of the School of Computer Science, and Charles Isbell, dean of the College of Computing, will lead a three-year, National Science Foundation-funded study seeking to “better understand and amplify the diverse range of voices that may have been absent during the development of a traditional computing ethics curriculum.”

Borenstein is the project’s principal investigator. “The main goal of this grant is to enable groups historically underrepresented in computing to have more of a direct say in what’s offered in the computing ethics curriculum,” said Borenstein, who teaches ethics in the Ivan Allen College of Liberal Arts and is the director of graduate research ethics programs for Georgia Tech.

Read more.

Source: ” Georgia Tech Study Seeks to Bring More Diverse Voices into Computing Ethics Education”, Georgia Institute of Technology