Grammarly for Education
The Future of Writing: Creating the playbook for Human-AI Collaboration
Of all the tasks that have been disrupted by generative AI over the past two years, none has seen a bigger shift than writing. When ChatGPT first arrived in November 2022, writing was the quickest activity to undergo an evolving sea change. The spring semester is here, and Grammarly for Education is weighing what the future of writing means for students, faculty, and professionals. One thing is crystal clear: Writing already looks different than it did two years ago. How those changes continue to evolve in the medium and long term will be the focus of this webinar.
Join Grammarly and our distinguished panel of experts from the University of Mississippi as we discuss the future of writing, one in which humans and AI collaborate to create more effective, context-aware writing. This three-person discussion will touch on the role that writing will and should play in both higher education and the workplace in the near future, as well as the necessary changes that faculty and students in higher education need to consider in order to adapt to that future.
Meet our Speakers
Head of Grammarly for Education
Jenny Maxwell is the Head of Grammarly for Education. Jenny has more than fifteen years of experience in the education/ed-tech space and over twenty years of experience in sales and leadership. Before joining Grammarly, Jenny led the higher education team at Pearson, the world’s largest education content provider.
University of MississippiMarc Watkins
Academic Innovation Fellow and Lecturer
Marc Watkins is an Academic Innovation Fellow, Lecturer of Writing and Rhetoric, and serves as the Director of the AI Institute for Teachers of Writing at the University of Mississippi. He co-chairs the AI working group within his department and serves as a liaison with other departments on campus, exploring generative AI’s impact on teaching and learning. He blogs about AI and education at Rhetorica.
University of MississippiStephen Monroe
Chair and Assistant Professor of Writing and Rhetoric
Stephen Monroe is chair and associate professor in the Department of Writing and Rhetoric at the University of Mississippi. He is an affiliated faculty member of the Center for the Study of Southern Culture and a steering committee member at the Sarah Isom Center for Women and Gender Studies. Monroe co-chairs the AI Writing Working Group, which plans and pilots new pedagogies. Monroe is a traditional teacher who embraces technology. His previous work in open educational resources was funded by the Hewlett Foundation and in adaptive courseware by the APLU and Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. Both projects were in partnership with Professor Robert Cummings and other brilliant colleagues at UM. Monroe serves as director of the Willie Morris Awards for Southern Writing. His book, Heritage and Hate: Old South Words and Symbols at Southern Universities, was published in 2021.