I’ve worked in various roles where digital, learning and culture meet – including:
- Senior lecturer in visual communication
- Making proof-of-concept pilots for delivering media online at the BBC
- Managing a team of online distance learning developers at the University of Oxford
- Leading numerous studies around the impact of the Web on learning and higher education.
Ah! , y por último el post de su blog, que se titula (Re)humanising eLearning , y que comienza así ... :
For my ‘Spotlight stage’ session at Online Educa (15:35 on Thursday 4th) I’m exploring ‘Re-humanising eLearning’. This is a theme very much inspired by Catherine Cronin’s keynote at ALT-C this year in which she spoke, among other things, about the value of online identity and open practice.
When I’ve mentioned the theme of Re-humanising eLearning to colleagues many of them suggested that eLearning was never particularly ‘human’ in the first place. This is a reasonable, if disappointing, comment. Nevertheless, take a look at almost any Digital Literacy framework and it will have the distinctly human (in that it is about the ‘self’) concept of a Digital Identity highlighted in it somewhere. In my favourite framework/hierarchy from Helen Beetham and Rhona Sharpe Digital Identity is the apex of digital capability.
Fuente: [ slideshare]