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Banning mobile phones in schools – ABC Radio Sydney interview

Neil Selwyn speaks to ABC Radio about the recent proposals to ban the use of mobile phones in Victorian government schools.

New funded research: teachers’ digital work

Neil Selwyn is part of a research team led by Gothenburg University, who have just been awarded a Swedish Research Council grant to explore how the digitisation of schools and schooling is impacting teachers' work-life balance.

A Systematic Review of Empirical Studies on LearningAnalytics Dashboards: A Self-Regulated Learning Perspective

Dragan Gašević with colleagues from the University of Edinburgh and University of South Australia have a new article accepted for publication in...

‘AI and education’ on ABC Radio National

DER's Neil Selwyn is interviewed on the latest episode of ABC Radio's 'Future Tense' program (19/5/19) about his forthcoming book on AI and education.

Digital inequalities & education – new interview with Rebecca Eynon (Oxford Internet Institute)

As part of her visit to DER late last year, Neil Selwyn took the time to interview Rebecca Eynon about her work on digital inequalities and education. Listen to the interview here!

Meet Ash, the Monash Chatbot, a youth wellbeing companion.

the DER group is very pleased to host a seminar with Dr Christine Grove. This presentation will discuss why and how...

May 2019 – a series of European talks by Neil Selwyn

DER's Neil Selwyn is giving a series of talks in Europe in the first half of May. This includes Stockholm, Malmö, Copenhagen, London and Berlin

DER in Deutschland

DER will be well-represented in the European conference season, with multiple papers accepted at the ECER and Data Power conferences in Germany.

interview with Christo Sims

Listen to DER's Neil Selwyn talk with Christo Sims about researching technology innovation, the complexities of ethnographic research and writing, as well as how having Jean Lave as a substitute teacher proved a life-changing experience.

6 ways to use video in class

Teachers source 85% of their instructional videos from YouTube. But what makes the videos educational, rather than just a time-filler?