Providing a Balanced Schooling in a Networked World

Part of the Education in the Asia-Pacific Region: Issues, Concerns and Prospects book series (EDAP, volume 20)


As the place called school finally begins to go digital and to experience the same irrevocable transformation that all other organizations that have gone digital have undergone, it is opportune for governments to look from high at the appropriateness and effectiveness of the schooling provided by the nation to its young in an increasingly networked world.


  1. Collins. (2007). Australian dictionary. Glasgow, UK: HarperCollins.Google Scholar
  2. Dewey, J. (1916). Democracy and education. New York: Macmillan.Google Scholar
  3. Hart, B., & Risely, T. (2002). The social world of children learning to talk. Baltimore, MD: Paul Brooks.Google Scholar
  4. Illinois Institute of Design (ID). (2007). Schools in the digital age. Illinois Institute of Technology.
  5. Lee, M., & Ryall, B. (2010). Financing the networked school community: Building upon the home investment. In M. Lee & G. Finger (Eds.), Developing a networked, school community: a guide to realising the vision (pp. 109–24). ACER Press: Melbourne.Google Scholar
  6. Lee, M., & Finger, G. (2010). Developing a networked school community: Guide to realizing the vision. Melbourne, Australia: ACER Press.Google Scholar
  7. Lee, M., & Finger, G. (2010b). The impact of school organisational structure on teacher agency and educational contribution. Australian College of Educators Notepad, no 9.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht 2013

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Education ConsultantBrouleeAustralia

Personalised recommendations