Items with category:Reflections

Review: CRADLE Seminar Series #3 – CRADLE Book Launch

Deakin University’s Dr Mollie Dollinger, Senior Lecturer, Deakin Learning Futures and CRADLE member, reviews CRADLE’s most recent book launch seminar, ‘Assessment for Inclusion in Higher Education: Promoting Equity and Social Justice in Assessment’.

Review of CRADLE’s International Symposium Interactive Panel Session – by Rebecca Awdry

In this post Rebecca Awdry, CRADLE PhD candidate and symposium delegate, provides her reflections on the Symposium panel session and the controversial and big issues arising out of the discussions surrounding cheating.

Assessment for Inclusion: a tale of two papers

In this post we hear from CRADLE’s Professor Margaret Bearman who discusses two published papers on a similar topic - repositioning of assessment for inclusion - and highlights the issues of researchers and collaborators publishing on the same topic within close timeframes.

Review: An increasing role for theory in academic integrity research and practice: Some Psychology studies, statistics and stories – CRADLE Seminar Series #6: Review by Associate Professor Nick Milne

Deakin University’s Associate Professor Nick Milne examines theory driven questions in academic integrity in his review of our latest seminar by Dr Guy Curtis.

Monologues v. questions at conferences: how are they perceived? – observations of early career researchers

In this post we hear from CRADLE PhD student Ameena Payne as she introduces her joint publication in EduResearch Matters ‘Academics, we need useful dialogues not monologues’. The publication discusses the experience of question time at the Higher Education Research and Development Society of Australasia (HERDSA) conference 2022.

Developing students’ evaluative judgements: pedagogical activities and practices – CRADLE Seminar Series #5: Review by Ameena L. Payne

In this post CRADLE PhD student Ameena L. Payne reviews our latest seminar by CRADLE's very own PhD graduate Dr Abbas Mehrabi Boshrabadi and PhD student Juan Fischer. Ameena highlights the three interrelated components of Evaluative Judgement, and learns how the theory of practice architectures fits in.

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