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The Eurydice Network provides information on and analyses of European education systems and policies. As from 2013 it consists of 40 national units based in all 36 countries participating in the EU's Lifelong Learning programme (EU Member States, Croatia, the former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia, Iceland, Montenegro, Serbia, Turkey, Liechtenstein, Norway and Switzerland). It is co-ordinated and managed by the EU Education, Audiovisual and Culture Executive Agency in Brussels, which drafts its studies and provides a range of online resources. View the latest Eurydice reports by type ( Eurypedia , Thematic Reports , Facts and Figures , Key Data ) or see the full list of publications . More about Eurydice <p style="text-align:right;color:#A8A8A8"></p>
Under the framework of the European Commission’s Safer Internet Programme, Insafe and INHOPE work together to deliver a safer and better internet. The two networks promote safe, responsible use of the internet and mobile devices to children, young people and families as well as working to identify and remove illegal content online, across Europe and beyond. Through a network of Safer Internet Centres (SICs), typically comprising an awareness centre, helpline, hotline and youth panel, children and young people, and their parents, carers and teachers, can access information, advice, support and resources, or indeed report any illegal content they encounter online. Click on the map above to view further information on your local Safer Internet Centre and its services. <p style="text-align:right;color:#A8A8A8"></p>
The project TeLLNet is to study the eTwinning network (almost 180 000 teachers in Oct 2012) through visualisation techniques, Social Network Analysis (SNA) and prospective scenario building exercises. Using these techniques, the goals is to identify the main structures, actors, networks and Communities of practice that are effective in sharing practices, encouraging innovation and creativity at schools. In the other words, we want to better understand why some teachers get the "eTwinning" virus and are able to spread it around - and others not.
European Schoolnet (EUN) is a network of 30 Ministries of Education in Europe and beyond. EUN was created 15 years ago to bring innovation in teaching and learning to its key stakeholders: Ministries of Education, schools, teachers and researchers. European Schoolnet’s activities are divided among three areas of work: Policy, research and innovation Schools services Learning resource exchange and interoperability