The American Philological Association (APA) and the American Classical League (ACL) jointly created and published the Standards for Latin Teacher Preparation
in 2010. There is a small section listing sample online resources (eClassics is one of the three resources listed!). There is also a "Note on Technology" on page 17. From the Foreword:
"Teaching Latin is a noble calling but not an easy vocation to follow. Someone who wants to be a Latin teacher has many ways to reach that goal, from on-the-job apprenticeship to formal programs in teacher education. No matter what their route to the classroom, prospective Latin teachers must study one and perhaps two difficult classical languages, and they must acquire the pedagogical knowledge and skills necessary for successful practice. In colleges and universities prospective Latin teachers, never very numerous, are sometimes shoehorned into programs designed for teachers of modern languages or other subjects. Eager students who sense a calling to teach Latin may find themselves turned away by misinformed educators who believe that there is no need for such
teachers or who have little notion of how to prepare them. Often the greatest challenge, both for teachers and for those who train them, is to know what knowledge matters and what skills are essential. This document has been created to help them meet that challenge."
Please follow the link above to read the rest of the 24-page document. I'd be interested in hearing your thoughts on these standards and if you think there should be more mention of technological literacy integrated into it.
Andrew Reinhard (eClassics)