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Thanks Mike My number 10: Unless ICT integration into teaching and learning is accompanied by serious curriculum reform - focused on both what it is considered important to teach and how - it is going to tend to drive the cost of running schools up without leading to any discernible educational productivity gains (at least on a systemic level). The unfortunate reality is that, although there has been significant investment in rolling out hardware, software and teacher ICT professional development, it is running against the grain of what dictates the vast majority of financial, HR, policy, and operational decisions and occurring with a systemic framework that has not changed the basic ingredients of schooling for many decades. And curriculum/assessment policies are the key platform on which these decisions are based.