If you think the ‘digital natives’ have better online search skills than their parents, you’d be wrong. But simply telling students what to do isn’t the best way to improve their skills.
Anyone who wants to market to ‘Zoomers’ needs to do their research first.
During the pandemic, climate activists are thinking globally and acting digitally.
Empathy will help teachers, and others leading online transitions, prioritize relationships as society navigates this crisis.
We found that a lack of critical skills about the online environment matched up with lower levels of education and employment.
Precocious social media users want to use technology to change the world.
Generations Y and Z want interesting and novel work, but they lack the skills and confidence required to manage uncertainty when it occurs.
To counter the unbalanced effects of the digital age, reading literature is the key.
Researchers have found that today’s students, despite being ‘digital natives,’ have a hard time distinguishing what is real and what is fake online. Metaliteracy might provide the answers.
The podcast has emerged as a promising medium for facilitating ongoing debate about issues that need more time than mainstream, profit-oriented media or the changing tides of hashtags might allow.
From the look of it, the millennials appear to be very comfortable with technology. But are they as immune to the effects of digital distraction as some might assume – especially in the classroom?