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MATSEC invigilators played on mobile phones during exams A number of candidates sitting for MATSEC exams have reported that some candidates were keeping their mobile phones in their pockets to use them in the bathroom, with little to no action taken. A considerable number of respondents complained that even some invigilators chatted amongst themselves “or played on mobile phones” during their duties. This emerged from a feedback survey among candidates sitting for MATSEC examinations, which concludes that the illicit use of mobile phones amongst invigilation staff and candidates “seems to be a problem”. The survey shows that 77.9% believe that it is difficult to cheat during MATSEC examinations. However, according to the report several respondents argue that it is fairly easy to copy, either from phones used in bathrooms or from notes being kept under the desk. “It is not fair on us who do not cheat, others take their mobiles in their clothes… and go to the bathroom with them,” one candidate was quoted as saying. Another respondent suggested searching candidates for mobile phones before examinations commence. Although the vast majority (69.8%) believe that invigilators were professional, respondents’ views about invigilators’ professionalism remain “the worst” in the section about examination centres. According to the report a large number of respondents complain about invigilators talking amongst themselves. Others complained about invigilation staff using their mobile phones during the examination, with one respondent claiming the invigilator was playing a game with the sound on. Some also reported that the invigilators left the room unattended; could not speak or read in English; did not know rules for examinations (art and mathematics were specifically mentioned several times); and three separate respondents claimed that invigilators even had an argument while candidates were sitting for an examination. The majority of respondents (80.0%) said they would like to have coursework contribute to the final mark in all subjects as they believe this would make it easier to pass examinations (80.5%) and reduce stress and anxiety (57.1%). Older and male participants were less likely to agree with the introduction of coursework in all subjects than younger participants.