Neil Selwyn has a new book published with Polity Press exploring the emerging field of digital sociology.
Neil Selwyn is co-editor of a new collection of essays titled 'Social Media and Education: Now the Dust Has Settled'. The book - published by Routledge - is co-edited with Eve Stirling from Sheffield Hallam University (UK). It features essays from scholars around the world - including the UK, US, the Netherlands, Denmark, Sweden and South Africa.
We are very pleased to announce the publication of a new book from our ARC-funded Discovery Project on schools and digital technology. Published by Routledge, 'Everyday Schooling in the Digital Age' is an in-depth ethnography of the realities of digital technology across three contrasting Australian high schools.
Neil Selwyn has a new book just published: "Skolan och digitaliseringen: Blir utbildningen bättre med digital teknik?". This is a translation of his 2016 'Is Technology Good For Education?' book, this time published by the Swedish Daidalos publishing house.
Neil Selwyn is one of the editors of the newly published 'BERA/SAGE Handbook of Educational Research'. This is a two volume/41 chapter collection of new writing on methods and methodology - commissioned by the British Educational Research Association.
The second edition of Neil Selwyn's 'Education and Technology: Key Issues and Debates' is now published through Bloomsbury. This is a thoroughly revised version of...
Mike Phillips has a new book published by Palgrave Macmillan which is the latest addition to the Digital Technology and Education series. Mike's book extends his...
Anne Harris has a new book out called "Video as Method" which is part of the Understanding Qualitative Research series published by Oxford University Press.
Neil Selwyn's new book 'Is Technology Good For Education' has been published by Polity Press. The book casts a critical eye over some of the recent developments in digital education - including personalised learning, data and analytics, and the rise of ed-tech in Silicon Valley.
This new book from Cambridge University Press, edited by LNM members Michael Henderson and Geoff Romeo offers a critical perspective on digital technologies in teaching. The book includes 26 chapters from notable authors dealing with a broad range of issues including myths, policy, professional learning, affordances and curriculum.
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