Via email, we have received feedback from various quarters that, by making available large numbers of policy documents like this, we will increase the likelihood that some people simply cut-and-paste from one country's policy on ICT/education when drafting their own new policy. (For what it's worth, this was a criticism leveled at some early national ICT4D policies -- i.e. that they were simply rehashed versions of neighboring country policies. This was perhaps not too surprising in some cases, given the newness of the topic, and the fact that some international consultants played similar influential roles in multiple places.) While acknowledging (and lamenting) that this sort of activity does occur from time to time, especially in new and fast-changing areas like technology use in education where there is often little first-hand experience among senior policymakers to help guide such efforts, as a general practice we would prefer to 'err on the side of transparency'. For those watchdogs interested in 'policing' such activities, the ability to quickly compare the language and structure of proposed draft policies in this area will make it easier to pinpoint where this sort of 'borrowing' is occurring (what happens as a result -- and indeed whether this sort of practice is a good thing or not -- is another discussion). More importantly, however, it is hoped that such a database will aid countries in benchmarking their own policies and policy objectives against those of comparator countries, and, as relevant, provide inspiration to those policymakers looking for ideas and guidance on alternative ways to conceive of policies in this area.