References for: Challenging the Education is Broken and Silicon Valley Narratives
Publication: DSF Bulletin, Vol. 54 - Spring 2018
Ardley, N. (1981) School, work and play (world of tomorrow). London: Franklin Watts Library.
Bulman, G. and Fairlie, R. (2016) ‘Technology and Education: Computers, Software and the Internet,’ in Handbook of the Economics of Education, ed. Eric A. Hanushek et al. (Elsevier), 239–280
Christensen, C. (2011) The innovator’s dilemma: when new technologies cause great firms to fail. Boston: Harvard Business School Press.
Cuban, L. (1986) Teachers and Machines: The Classroom Use of Technology Since 1920. New York: Teachers College Press.
Falck, O. Mang C. & Woessmann, L (2015) ‘Virtually No Effect? Different Uses of Classroom Computers and their Effect on Student Achievement’, CESifo Working Paper No. 5266, March 2015
Lamont Johnson, D. & Maddux, C. (2003) ‘Technology in education: a twenty-year retrospective’, Computers in the Schools, 20 (1/2)
OECD (2015) ‘Students, Computers and Learning: Making the Connection’, PISA, OECD Publishing, available at: dx.doi. org/10.1787/9789264239555-en accessed 05.12.2017
Postman, N. (1985) Amusing Ourselves to Death: Public Discourse in the Age of Show Business.
Ravizza, S. M., Uitvlugt, M. G., Fenn, K. M. (2017) ‘Logged In and Zoned Out: How Laptop Internet Use Impacts Classroom Learning’, Psychological Science, 28:171-180
Ruest S, et al. (2016) ‘Digital Media Exposure in School-Aged Children Decreases the Frequency of Homework’ Abstract 319984. Presented at: AAP National Conference and Exhibition; Oct. 21-25, 2016; San Francisco.
Watters, A. (2016) The Curse of the Monsters of Education Technology. Tech Gypsies.
Weller, M. (2014) Battle for Open: How openness won and why it doesn’t feel like victory. London: Ubiquity Press. DOI: doi. org/10.5334/bam