FE colleges consider DDoS (distributed denial of service) attacks to be among the top five threats to their cyber security, according to our survey of our members earlier this year. They are right to be concerned.
With the academic year now in full swing, we’re looking for new student partners to help us to transform education technology in colleges and universities.
From essay writing to course research to watching the latest boxset, using the internet is a part of daily life for students. Not being able to use their personal devices and online accounts because of a cyber attack is more than just annoying – it could have serious consequences for their course, or their finances.
Ada Lovelace Day is an annual event on the second Tuesday in October celebrating women in science, technology, engineering and maths (STEM).
Preston’s College’s e-learning team wanted to explore the potential of virtual reality (VR) and augmented reality (AR) technology for learning and teaching but was put off by the cost of the equipment and inflexibility of the resources on display at edtech shows in London.
Further education students are shunning the web and turning to staff and each other for digital skills support
Our survey of more than 37,000 students (14,292 from further education) shows more than two thirds of further education (FE) students are turning to each other and their lecturers for technical support, overlooking online help for their digital queries
Jisc, the University of Leicester, and Milton Keynes College have joined forces with Microsoft to help students and teachers improve their digital skills.
The world’s first national learning analytics service has been launched for the UK’s further and higher education sectors.
The Higher Education Commission (HEC) release a 12-point plan for protecting the UK’s gold standard international HE sector.
Our survey of 37,000 students, released today, shows that half of college learners and almost 70% of university students think digital skills will be important for their chosen career. Yet only 41% believe their courses prepare them for a digital workplace.