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Published by Chris Nash

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Categories:Types, School Work
Published by: Chris Nash on Jul 26, 2008
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


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 Linking for Learning: A New Course for  Education
November 1989
NTIS order #PB90-156969
Recommended Citation:U.S. Congress, Office of Technology Assessment,
 Linking for Learning: A New’ Course for  Education, OTA-SET-430
(Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office, November
Library of Congress Catalog Card Number 89-600723For sale by the Superintendent of DocumentsU.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, DC 20402-9325(order form can be found in the back of this report)
Neighbors share resources and come together to create community, enhancing the special
qualities of individuals while enriching the well-being of all. Electronic links, used for
learning, are creating new neighbors among schools, classrooms, teachers, students, and other
members of the community.Rapidly developing telecommunications technologies, becoming cheaper even as they
become more powerful, are changing American life. Enlisted over the past 5 years to meet the
needs of geographically isolated schools, these technologies, united with trained and
enthusiastic teachers, are beginning to enrich all our school environments. Another fascinatingaspect of distance learning is that the private sector is an active participant, joining hands with
educators, higher education, and government.This study of distance learning was requested by the Senate Committee on Labor and
Human Resources and endorsed by the House Committee on Education and Labor. OTA was
asked to analyze various technological options, examine current development, and identifyhow Federal, State and local policies could encourage more efficient and effective use. Thisreport complements OTA's assessment of use of computers in elementary and secondaryeducation,
Power On! New Tools for Teaching and Learning.
Throughout this study, the Advisory Group. workshop participants, and many othersplayed key roles in defining major issues, providing information, and championing a broad
range of perspectives. OTA thanks them for their substantial commitment of time and energy.
Their participation does not necessarily represent an endorsement of the special report, for
which OTA bears sole responsibility,

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