Last year, education secretary Damien Hinds released the government’s strategy for technology in education. It finally acknowledged that digital technology has the power to impact on education, but was somewhat unimaginative in its vision. It focused on worthy goals like cutting down the burden of marking for teachers, improving CPD opportunities, providing assistance to those with special educational needs and, of course, improving anti-cheating software. It also put out a call for industry to take the lead in creating the possibility for achieving these goals.
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