#DigitalParenting: Book Launch @StJohnsCollege

Most of my Durham supporters were unable to make it to London for the official book launch, so thank you to David Goodhew for organising a Durham book launch, at which many of the people who supported me, celebrated the media coverage and book sales that have already been achieved. Privileged to have been introduced by David Wilkinson, who indicated that the book by its very cover gives a positive and happy feeling, but more Continue Reading →

Book Launch: ‘Raising Children in a Digital Age’ #DigitalParenting

So, I may have published three book chapters before, but finally, the first full book is out there. Many say they will do such a thing, few make it! It was therefore good to celebrate at Westminster Central Hall with friends, family and others. See full photos on Digital Fingerprint. Image credit: Mark Dodgeon Digital Fingerprint Digiexplorer (not guru), Senior Lecturer in Digital Marketing @MMUBS. Interested in digital Literacy in the third sector. Author of Continue Reading →

#DigitalParenting Book Launch

We were hosted by Central Hall Westminster (easy access for MPs and journalists) for the official launch of¬†Raising Children in a Digital Age: Enjoying the Best, Avoiding the Worst. Thanks to all who came! Photo by @drbattytowers Photo by @vicky_walker¬†(stall hosted by Church House bookshop) Photo by @RevArun, being introduced by @pmphillips Photo by @md1793, as I give a brief overview of my book (find video here) Photo by @md1793, as the book signing begins Continue Reading →

Book Launch: Oluyinka Esan: Nigerian Television: Fifty Years of Television in Africa

On the evening of Wednesday 16th December, I attended the Nigerian High Commission for the launch of Dr Oluyinka Esan’s book Nigerian Television: Fifty Years of Television in Africa, which places a small segment of her doctoral thesis within easier reach of the public. Oluyinka doesn’t have particular contacts within the Embassy, she stressed, but felt that her work was not just her story to tell, but was very much a social history of Nigeria. Continue Reading →