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How Many Children and Youth Have Internet Access at Home?

: estimating digital connectivity during the COVID-19 pandemic

Autor(es):
Unión Internacional de Telecomunicaciones | UNICEF.
Editor: New York : UNICEF, 2020Descripción: 17 p. : il. ; 1 documento PDF.Tipo de contenido: texto (visual)
Tipo de medio: electrónico
Tipo de soporte: recurso en línea
ISBN: 978-92-806-5200-0.Tema(s): eEducación | Transformación digital | connectivity | Internet access | children | young people | digital connectivityRecursos en línea: AbiertoAcceso al documento Resumen: The COVID-19 pandemic has caused the largest mass disruption of education in history and worsened the global learning crisis. In April 2020, more than 190 countries instituted national school closures, putting up to 1.6 billion students at risk of falling behind at great cost to their education and futures. In response, ministries of education all over the world have deployed different remote learning policies, and education stakeholders have been inspired to “reimagine education” by harnessing technology to close the persistent gaps in access to education that limit the potential of children and young people around the world. The digitalization of society has made ICT skills and access to technology important, but the COVID-19 pandemic has turned these things into essential human rights in terms of the educational, social and professional needs of children and young people. The lack of connectivity among the most marginalized populations – children and young people from poor households and rural areas – places them at an extreme disadvantage, and all but eliminates any chance they might have of participating in the modern economy
Lista(s) en las que aparece este ítem: Nº 12. Novedades - Diciembre 2020
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El Centro de Documentación del Observatorio Nacional de las Telecomunicaciones y de la Sociedad de la Información (CDO) os da la bienvenida al catálogo bibliográfico sobre recursos digitales en las materias de Tecnologías de la Información y telecomunicaciones, Servicios públicos digitales, Administración Electrónica y Economía digital. 

 

 

Colección digital Acceso libre online pdf 1000020176475

The COVID-19 pandemic has caused the largest mass disruption of education in history and worsened
the global learning crisis. In April 2020, more than 190 countries instituted national school closures,
putting up to 1.6 billion students at risk of falling behind at great cost to their education and futures.
In response, ministries of education all over the world have deployed different remote learning policies,
and education stakeholders have been inspired to “reimagine education” by harnessing technology to
close the persistent gaps in access to education that limit the potential of children and young people
around the world.
The digitalization of society has made ICT skills and access to technology important, but the COVID-19
pandemic has turned these things into essential human rights in terms of the educational, social and
professional needs of children and young people. The lack of connectivity among the most marginalized
populations – children and young people from poor households and rural areas – places them at an
extreme disadvantage, and all but eliminates any chance they might have of participating in the modern
economy

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