During the pandemic, Proctorio sold invasive software that claims to stop cheating. A new study shows otherwise.
A university student in Ohio sued his school after it implemented the software, which claimed to prevent cheating on remote exams during the pandemic.
The controversial exam surveillance company has filed a subpoena against Fight For The Future, continuing an aggressive campaign against its critics.
The exam surveillance company is taking its legal crusade against critics a step further after coming under fire from students and privacy activists.
A student researcher has reverse-engineered the controversial exam software—and discovered a tool infamous for failing to recognize non-white faces.
Students are using HDMI cables and hidden phones to cheat on exams administered through invasive proctoring software like Proctorio.
Proctorio has cashed in on remote learning since the start of the pandemic. Now, some schools are abandoning the company's controversial software.
“We demand that McGraw Hill Publishing cease its performative allyship and end its peddling of racially-biased, invasive surveillance technology immediately”
Companies have made millions selling exam monitoring software during the pandemic, but many universities have adopted less-invasive alternatives.
Using hand mirrors and making 3D room scans are among the bizarre instructions students must follow while using software like ProctorU and Respondus.
One man says he lost his savings after being sued by Proctorio, whose software tracks physical movements to detect “abnormal” behavior during exams.