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Examines the ways in which ICT can be used in the classroom to enhance teaching and learning in different settings and across different subjects. This book explains why the process of integrating ICT is not straightforward. It emphasises the pivotal role that teachers play in supporting learning with ICT across the curriculum.
In many countries the school curriculum oscillates between focusing on traditional subjects and focusing on skills that are linked to the needs of the 21st-century digital age. Rosamund Sutherland argues against such a skills-based curriculum, maintaining that, from a social justice perspective, the priority of schools should be to give young people access to the knowledge that they are not likely to learn outside school. She draws on the work of Michael Young, Lev Vygotsky, Amartya Sen and David Olson to develop new theoretical and practical insights that offer ways of changing policy and practice to improve equality and life chances for young people, while acknowledging the potential transformative role of digital technologies. This timely book will be invaluable to teachers, academics, students and policy makers interested in the ways in which the digital landscape transforms the nature of the debate about equity and social justice in education.
It has been argued that we are witnessing the birth of a new digital generation. This fascinating book provides a throughly researched insight into how young people today are growing up with, learning from and using computers in the home.