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Further education colleges are a great source of digital learning so how can they help students prepare for work in the digital age?
Last year marked the 25th anniversary of the World Wide Web. During this time digital technology has transformed every aspect of public, private and working life.
I’ve never had a job where a computer hasn’t been part of my daily routine, yet no employer has ever asked me if I could use one.
As a mother of three who stayed at home until all of my children started school 17 years ago, I sympathise with those mothers returning to work in 2015.
An EU Digital Single Market has been in the works for years and just this week the European Commission announced details of their strategy for making it a reality.
London mayoral candidate David Lammy MP said in June this year that changing the schedule for adult education courses and reviving night schools would have a large and beneficial impact on adult skills and work opportunities.
As the UK’s class of 2015 GCSE students discover their exam results this week, how many will have the digital skills needed to cope with the changing demands of the work environment?
It wasn’t so long ago that the UK's Further Education (FE) colleges came in for a bit of stick following a House of Lords report into the UK’s digital future.
The robots are coming but are they really a threat or will they open doors to new skills and opportunities?
A recent BCS press release has once again highlighted the vital role digital literacy plays in society. In the July article, Jon Buttriss, CEO of BCS L&D, makes a clear point: ‘The internet is materially embedded in all aspects of daily life and as a result there is an unprecedented requirement for people of all ages to have digital literacy skills.’

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