Policy in ICT

We all agree that the Digital Education Revolution adds a great deal to the education of our children, however it also adds a great deal to the operating budgets of schools and carbon emission from powering these new machines. This presentation looks at the first steps your school should take to reduce your carbon footprint and will cover some simple practical solution you can deploy today (with your existing systems) to reduce your power consumption and in turn reduce your power bill and carbon emissions.
Students are at the centre of the work of education and training institutions, yet there has been little research listening to the student voice in relation to learning with technologies. This paper provides a brief overview of the literature published that reports research conducted in Australia since 2002 which set out to listen to students
The relationship between ethics and digital technologies in schools has been an area of growing concern in Australian education in recent years. Many schools, educational bodies and government departments have developed guidelines and policies for the appropriate use of digital technologies in schools, especially in relation to computers. However, there has been little published literature from Australia regarding the interface between ethical considerations and policies in this area.
What is the etiquette for a mobile phone when out to dinner? On public transport? The volume of a MP3 player on the bus? Technology is part of the daily life for both students and adults but it has happened with no rules of appropriate behaviour. Most of today
ACCE Partners
ACCE Partners
ACCE Partners
ACCE Partners