In this essay, Jacob Pleasants, Dani el G. Krutka, and T. Philip Nichols outline a vision for how technology education can and ought to occur through the core subject areas of science, social studies, and English language arts. In their argument for the development of a technoskeptical stance for thinking critically and making informed decisions about technology, they discuss past and current efforts to address both the teaching and use of technology within the subject areas and possibilities for a deeper and more coherent technology education. To support that goal, they present the Technoskepticism Iceberg as a conceptual framework to identify the technical, psycho social, and political dimensions of technology and highlight ways of thinking with greater depth about those dimensions.

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