For many universities, working with private edtech companies could be the only way of keeping pace with the changing world of education.
Technology can be a powerful tool for learning.
Reuters/Sait Serkan Gurbuz
Here's a guide to getting rid of "junk" apps and ensuring your kids develop healthy tech habits both in term time and during the school holidays
Computers aren’t a magical silver bullet for learning.
Schools are focusing on the wrong objective when it comes to using technology in their classrooms. They should focus just as much on how they teach.
It may look like science fiction, but this is the new reality of technology-driven learning. Lecturers must keep up.
Educational technology is not science fiction. Lecturers need to ensure that they adapt to a future which has already arrived.
Technology can help kids learn – but the devices themselves aren’t a silver bullet.
There's a great deal of debate about what devices schools should be using. But educators should be focusing on how children learn, not what they learn on.
Technology is evolving fast and can play a crucial role in educating university students.
Technological and digital literacy are crucial for university students who hope to truly contribute to the world in the 21st century.
Merely consuming digital content doesn’t do much for kids. But digital tools can introduce them to new ways of creating.
Teenagers spend more time consuming media than they do sleeping. Most of this consumption is passive - a habit that's creeping into classrooms, too.
Good things come in small packages, but are all small packages a good thing?
Micro:bit has a parallel in the Model B, which the BBC launched in the 1980s.
Is giving pupils iPads enough to revolutionise learning?
Jim Lo Scalzo/EPA
Educational technology can be a powerful tool, but it must be accompanied by new, modern teaching methods.
Tablets and smartphones in the classroom are new enough that there’s not a clear consensus on their usefulness.
Bibliotecas Municipais da Coruña
As technology becomes more prevalent in classrooms from preschool to grad school, the concern is that it's all flash, no substance.
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Is this the university experience students will be paying a premium for?
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