Chap 2 Consortium of stakeholders to drive up digital participation. Ask Channel 4 to buy in. Chap 3 Competitive Digi Coms Structure Universal Service Commitment 2Mbps for all by 2012 Superfast broadband – 10 times faster Next Generation Fund – 50p per month on phone lines. Chap3 b National FM stations to go to DAB. Free up spectrum for ultra local radio Community Radio consultation Chap 4 Creative Industries in Digital World Reduce copyright infringement as a way of fostering creativity Consultation . IPO to consult on copyright exceptions including distance learning
Chap 5 Public Service content ‘ Contained contestable element’ Who has the licence fee? Local local para 62 / 63 Local web sites Chap 6 Research Education and Skills for D B Digital Life Skills Rose review Primary Curriculum – strong of school age training. Chap 7’Security and safety Change structure of Nominet Data security covered Safe online commerce – Get Safe Online. Information Commissioner consultation on Personal Information online Online content Understanding this is all the right and proper subject matter for adult learning programmes. Chap 8 Govt Bring together delivery agencies bonfire of the quangos
Learning Through Life , the definitive report into the future for lifelong learning in the UK will be published on 17 September 2009. Essential reading for everyone with a personal or professional interest in the social and economic trends shaping tomorrow’s world, it provides a comprehensive vision for the future of lifelong learning.
The Universal Service Commitment offers Broadband at 2 Mbps to everyone in UK by 2012. Superfast Broadband to follow on – will this produce a second rural urban divide?
Creative Commons Attribution You let others copy, distribute, display, and perform your copyrighted work — and derivative works based upon it — but only if they give credit the way you request. Share Alike You allow others to distribute derivative works only under a license identical to the license that governs your work. Noncommercial You let others copy, distribute, display, and perform your work — and derivative works based upon it — but for noncommercial purposes only. No Derivative Works You let others copy, distribute, display, and perform only verbatim copies of your work, not derivative works based upon it.
Currently Publicly funded and available to all to use. Using the internet safely Using public services online Using email Using the web Using online searches Using a mobile phone Using a computer Using digital TV Using digital photography First steps skills checkpoint Next steps skills checkpoint
Transcript of "D Britain Alastair Clarkv2"
Digital Britain Implications for Adult Learning Alastair Clark
Overview <ul><li>Digital Britain’ and all that surrounds it </li></ul><ul><li>Learning in a Digital Britain </li></ul><ul><li>Learning for a Digital Britain </li></ul><ul><li>Challenges and opportunities for those who support adult learning </li></ul>
Chapter 2: Being Digital Chapter 3a: A Competitive Digital Communications Infrastructure Chapter 3b: Radio: Going Digital Chapter 4: Creative Industries in the Digital World 16 June 2009
Chapter 2: Being Digital Chapter 3a: A Competitive Digital Communications Infrastructure Chapter 3b: Radio: Going Digital Chapter 4: Creative Industries in the Digital World Chapter 5: Public Service Content in Digital Britain Chapter 6: Research, Education and Skills for Digital Britain Chapter 7: Digital Security and Safety Chapter 8: The Journey to Digital Government Chapter 9: Delivering Digital Britain 225 16 June 2009
Digital Britain: Attitudes towards internet content among adults Digital Britain Summit Children’s Panel output Intellectual Property Office - Copyright in a digital world: What role for a Digital Rights Agency? Fostering creative ambition in the UK Digital Economy Unconference Reports Twitter Feed Review of ICT User Skills Report of the Digital Britain Media Literacy Working Group .......................................... 16 June 2009
Learning in a Digital Britain Digital technologies are fundamentally changing the behaviours that we associate with teaching and learning, systemically affecting the infrastructures that support both formal and informal lifelong learning .
Rights to use digital content <ul><li>. </li></ul>
The response from the educational community Can education provider commit to produce Open Educational resources?
Are Adult Community Learning providers harnessing technology? A majority reported access to a learning platform although many made the distinction between access and use ! 36% of trained e-Guides surveyed use e-learning materials at least once a week. Non e-Guides used e-learning less.
How well is technology harnessed for offender learning? Prison issues such as security, escorts to class, churn, overcrowding etc were barriers for OLASS staff HoLS reported access to a wide range of technologies for their own, staff and learner use Majority of HoLS reported lack of access to intranet for learners as an ongoing issue
And finally..... <ul><li>Learning in Digital Britain </li></ul><ul><li>Access to content </li></ul><ul><li>Citizen’s Voice </li></ul><ul><li>Are providers e mature? </li></ul><ul><li>Learning for a digital Britain </li></ul><ul><li>17 Million UK Digitally Excluded </li></ul><ul><li>A large part of the workforce of 2020 are already at work! </li></ul>