UCL Logo
Skip to end of metadata
Go to start of metadata

First one to run by end of June 2017.


Family name: 

First name: 


Professional or Department Twitter:

Your email address:

Co-presenter names and UCL email addresses for your proposal *
Please provide UCL email details as well as name details of any collaborators / co-presenters.

Proposal Guidelines

Title *
Educational technologies - local policies and legal obligations


Please provide an abstract, around 100 words, an outline of the topic (including approaches to teaching/assessment and impact where appropriate).

A question and answer session. You will have the opportunity to pose questions to UCL specialists on the ethical, legal and policy decisions which you may face when you work with educational technologies. To give the panel a chance to prepare accurate responses, please pose your question in advance (link to Moodle HotQuestion) and return before the event to vote up others' questions. The panel will include:

  • Expert in intellectual property and copyright (Chris Holland) - confirmed
  • Expert in Data Protection and Freedom of Information (Alex Daybank?) - TBC
  • Expert in accessibility (Angel Perez) - confirmed
  • Enacting these things on digital platforms (Jessica Gramp).

This is a recommended session for CMALT candidates related to Core Area 3 (The Wider Context).

Learning Outcomes*

Please describe how you will engage participants in interaction and what area(s) of the UKPSF your seminar relates to e.g. if you’re illustrating a learning activity then
A1 ('Design and plan learning activities')
K4 (‘The use and value of appropriate learning technologies’).
Please indicate which day of the week would be best for you.

Please indicate which time of day would be best for you.

  • No labels

1 Comment

  1. I would probably reverse the subtitle: Educational technologies - legal obligations and local policies

    It might be good to include something on discrimination and unconscious bias, on Prevent, and on CMA legislation. Though conscious of the time constraint. How about we have it as a flipped lecture, where we get experts to record 5-10 minutes on the relevant legislation and provide links before the session, and then have a Q&A and discussion on how this is relevant to people in the audience, maybe with case studies?