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Education: Education on the web

A collection of information resources and guidance for Education students

Internet resources for Education

The internet can be one of the most valuable tools in your quest for information during your time at university. However, with so much information out there, it can be very hard to find the best information, or to know that you've found it when you've got it!

Use the ideas on this page to start making smart use of online information to support your studies.

Featured website

DERA - Digital Education Resource Archive aims to preserve documents from the government and other important bodies in education and related fields. Often, digital documents get lost if links are removed from websites - DERA exists to try to preserve these for researchers and practitioners. It contains guidance documents, reports, statistics and all sorts of other material. Well worth a look!

An archive full of files

Academic repositories

Universities will have their own digital repository to store, provide access to and preserve work produced by their academics. These repositories can be a valuable source of information to you when you are writing a dissertation or postgraduate-level project. 

Greenwich's repository service is called GALA (Greenwich Academic Literature Archive).

Click here to explore the repository and scroll to the bottom of the page for guidance on searching and (if you are a member of research staff) uploading materials.

Kent's repository service is called KAR (Kent Academic Repository).

Click here to explore the repository and see guidance on searching and (if you are a member of research staff) uploading materials.

CCCU's repository service is called ResearchSpace Repository.

Click here to explore the repository.

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Useful websites for Education students

Click the titles to expand the section! 

Test your fake-news-spotting skills

Have a go at this multiple choice quiz compiled by the BBC and test your fake news spotting skills. It's harder than you think!

Did you know that the BBC has extensive guidelines that their reporters must follow to check the accuracy and authenticity of news stories? Check them out here.

Click the image to play!

A screen shot from the BBC News fake news quiz, an image with a multiple choice question underneath.


A pie chart and a bar chart.You can find statistics on all sorts of websites, but these are likely to be the most reliable sources.