In recent decades, digital technologies have seen widespread use across global society and adoption at all levels of education. Digital learning might therefore simply be described as learning that is facilitated by digital technologies, but to discuss digital learning only in this way obscures important complexities linked to language, culture, politics, and the economy. To talk or write about learning as if it were directly facilitated by technology of any kind, places a strong focus on what technology has, or seems to be, achieving. At the same time, this marginalizes, or reduces the visibility of, human roles within the academia and beyond (Hayes and Jandrić 2014).
|Title of host publication||Encyclopedia of educational philosophy and theory|
|Place of Publication||Singapore|
|Number of pages||6|
|Publication status||Published - 28 Oct 2015|
|Name||Living reference work|
- ideology, Critical Discourse Analysis, digital learning, policy, audit culture, knowledge-based economy