Chapter 12: Shifting the Culture: Policy, Practice and Research toward Healthy Family Technology Use

12.2 References

AAFCS. (2015b). Preprofessional Assessment and Certification in Broad Field Family and Consumer Sciences. Alignment to 21st century student outcomes developed by the Partnership for 21st Century Skills. Retrieved from

Araral, E., Fritzen, S., Howlett, M., & Ramesh. M (2015). (Eds.).Routledge handbook of public policy.  London: Routledge.

Head Start Parent Family Community Engagement Framework. (2006).

Hung, M., Conrad, J., Hon, S. D., Cheng, C., Franklin, J. D., & Tang, P. (2013). Uncovering patterns of technology use in consumer health informatics. Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Computational Statistics5(6), 432-447.

Reyman, J., & Sparby, E. M. (2019). Digital Ethics. New York-London: Routledge.

UNICEF (2020) UN: creating policy including technology use related to teen mental health:

UNICEF (2016a) UN:

UNICEF (2016b) UN: research efforts to inform policy:

Walker, S. K. (2016). Creating the Future We Want: A Framework for Integrating Family and Consumer Sciences Research, Practice, and Policy on Technology Use. Journal of Family & Consumer Sciences108(2).

Wilson, C. B., Slade, C., Kirby, M. M., Downer, T., Fisher, M. B., & Nuessler, S. (2018). Digital Ethics and the Use of ePortfolio: A Scoping Review of the Literature. International Journal of ePortfolio8(2), 115-125.



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Critical Perspectives on Technology and the Family Copyright © 2022 by Susan K. Walker is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International License, except where otherwise noted.

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