The grade boundaries for A-level exams set by the exam board Edexcel have been leaked online, a day ahead of the results being released. We are also contacting the police on this issue. Get it together people is actually embarrassing now. Was the exam paper leaked? Last year it was forced to amend two maths papers at the last minute after reports some students had gained access to them in advance. . We always investigate any allegation of malpractice or breach of security that is put to us. In the event that we find a breach we have systems in place to identify any unusual spikes or patterns in exam results and to mark accordingly.
In the past 48 hours, pupils took to social media alleging the C4 paper had been leaked. Cheats would reportedly send over the first question of the C4 maths exam to prove they had it before demanding £200 for the rest. The ones who cheated are the real winners here. Schools Week understands a police investigation into the leak is also ongoing. Advertisement The company added that the police had also been contacted. In previous years the information had been published online and made publicly available 24 hours before results days.
If anyone has information relevant to these allegations we would urge them to contact Pearson or us in confidence. If anyone has information relevant to these allegations we would urge them to contact Pearson or us in confidence. Commenting on the grade boundary information being shared, a spokesperson at Pearson explained to Schools Week that while the exam board had not made the information public itself, it was up to exam officers in schools as to whether they shared the details given to them with their pupils. Watch: Saudi women 'so excited' about driving Sky News Students reported seeing the paper for sale at £200, with sellers said to be offering the first question for free to prove they had it. Ofqual has announced it is looking into the alleged leak of an Edexcel maths A-level paper taken today. An A-level maths paper was allegedly leaked on the internet the night before thousands of students sat the exam. How could someone get a picture of the cover of an exam paper while it is being taken? We are working with Pearson to establish the facts.
The company is reportedly investigating 30 pupils, while a further five have been disqualified. We understand that this has caused concerns for some students, so we want to respond. An investigation has been launched after an A-level maths exam was allegedly leaked online a day before thousands were due to sit it. It is disappointing that this information has been placed online. In this instance, there is no evidence to suggest that anyone had access to the exam paper before the exam. We're helping for the 9 million people affected by Britain's 'silent epidemic'.
Anyone breaking this rule may have penalties applied, which include not being issued with a result or being banned from taking our exams in the future. This practice enables teachers and school leaders to have the information needed to better support students and families on results day. . . .
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