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This edition includes contributions on issues at the heart of the new government’s policy agenda, commencing with three future-focused issues: the implications of the digital revolution, the crucial role of technology platforms in economic development, and recent efforts to enhance foresight in policy-making.
Digital technology could deliver enormous socio-economic benefits across Britain. At the moment, the development and adoption of these and future technologies have been almost entirely market-led, with little to no strategic policy response from governments around the world.
In his role as APO and CSI's new Digital Inclusion Collection curator, Dr Chris Wilson will highlight some of the older material in the collection, beginning this month with a review of the Internet Society’s Global Internet Report series.
The 2017 Australian Digital Inclusion Index provides the most comprehensive picture of Australia’s online participation to date.
Digital inclusion is based on the premise that everyone should be able to make full use of digital technologies – to manage their health and wellbeing, access education and services, organise their finances, and connect with friends, family, and the world beyond.
New forms of information and communication technology are linking the household to an increasingly complex public realm of formal and informal, spatial and non-spatial relationships.