Can Artificial Intelligence disrupt education?

Until the advent of universal literacy some 150–200 years ago, education was mostly for priests, bureaucrats and specialists. Over time, public education has served to bring people closer to realizing their potential as human beings and become productive in their respective economies. In Africa, even with widespread public education, universal education is still a luxury for millions of people. This fact has forced Africa to lag behind other economies, as evidenced by the many developing countries on the continent.

Share on facebook
Share on twitter
Share on linkedin
Share on whatsapp
Blog Posts From Prof. Bitange Ndemo