I realised a few years ago that today's working world is rapidly shifting. Increasingly AI and machine learning are replacing people, and those people are more frequently job hopping into new industries. Essentially, we are living in a world where it pays more to know a little about a lot, rather than a lot about a little.
We can't see everything our kids are doing at all times; and it's something that if we tried to police, it would only build up resentment. Similarly, we can't ban the tech our children are using - it's about finding a balance, setting time limits and offering alternative activities to being online are good starting points.
But they cost £18,000 a year.
A top British university is set to offer a range of completely online degrees from September. Exeter University will allow
Today's children live in an online world. Technology is changing the world they grow up in. On the one hand, it is equipping them with a whole range of digital skills that will be useful to them in the future. But it can also be a scary place. It is private, personal and portable.
Facebook now sees eight billion average daily video views and Snapchat users aren't far behind, sending more than seven billion photos and videos each day. They say sharing is caring - and that's true to an extent. But when you overshare or share the wrong information online, that can often lead to tricky conversations or unintended consequences.
It's August and for thousands of young people across the UK picking up their exam results that means one thing - decision time. And I have a feeling that making those decisions is going to be tougher than ever before, particularly for those who may have not received the grades they'd expected.
Stamping out child abuse is the responsibility of everyone who works with children and NHS staff - from receptionists to nurses and doctors - are ideally placed to spot the signs of child sexual abuse and exploitation.
As anyone who's ever tried working from home can attest, environment does indeed affect productivity. Which is to say that
5. Remember why you're there The big difference between adult learning and going to school? Chances are, you've made the