Every public and high school student in Canberra would receive a free Chromebook under a re-elected Labor government.
The party has also pledged to fund an eSafety expert and give 275 homes free internet.
Five days out from the ACT election, Labor leader Andrew Barr said the party would continue its "nation-leading investment in digital education" by giving 7500 Chromebooks per year to Canberra students, at a cost $4.125 million per year.
More than 20,000 Chromebooks have been given to students since Labor made the same pledge at the last election.
Mr Barr said Canberra's public schools were "well placed to respond quickly to the impacts of COVID-19" because of the devices.
"We want to continue to this nation-leading investment because we have seen the benefits of providing equitable access to technology and the flexibility that it provides as we continue though the COVID-19 pandemic," Mr Barr said.
The government also spent an extra $500,000 on Chromebooks in March in order to ensure public school students in year four five and six could participate in online classes, as schools shifted to remote learning at the height of the first coronavirus wave in Australia.
Labor would also provide $50,000 a year to provide 275 homes with free internet access.
The government also partnered with Telstra earlier in the year to supply sim cards and dongles to families who needed internet access during remote learning.
Education spokeswoman Yvette Berry said the free internet access would ensure that, "irrespective of family circumstances, every student has an equal opportunity to learn wherever they are and whenever they need it".
The party would also provide $50,000 a year for a new dedicated eSafety expert to keep students safe online.
It comes nearly two months after ACT officials were forced to shut down student email and the Google learning platform after a small number of students shared inappropriate material, including pornographic images, using the email distribution lists.
One parent was forced to change her son's mobile number after he received prank calls and death threats when his details were sent to thousands of students via the lists.