Sooner or later, the news reports you read could be all AI-generated. It’s already happening.
As we speak, the European Union is ironing out new laws to push for transparency in the unmoderated world of artificial intelligence generators, a new curveball in an ongoing fight against misinformation and disinformation. While those remain in the works, two literacy nonprofits have banded together to develop a tool to verify if something was written by programs like ChatGPT.

AI Writing Check, created by Quill and CommonLit, is open-source and completely free to use. Work for it began in December, around the time of ChatGPT’s launch, and when the threat of machines being utilized to help students cheat became very real. The AI model joins an array of checkers built hurriedly to combat the rise of bot-written assignments. Another version, GPTZero, is permanently free for users who opt for its ‘Classic’ mode. Turnitin, a platform integrated into school portals for students to submit their assignments, is also working on an AI detector to fortify its own plagiarism checker.
With AI Writing Check, educators and others faced with suspect bodies of text can simply copy and paste writing in a box and find out, in just a few seconds, if it may have been artificially composed by ChatGPT. You don’t need to sign up to use this feature, which is funded through philanthropic efforts to remain free for all.

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