In June the Key Data on Learning and Innovation through ICT at School in Europe 2011 report was published.
This document is published by the Education, Audiovisual and Culture Executive Agency (EACEA P9 Eurydice). The report is available for download here in English (Key Data on Learning and Innovation through ICT at School in Europe 2011), French (Chiffres clés de l'utilisation des TIC pour l'apprentissage et l'innovation à l'école en Europe 2011) and German (Schlüsselzahlen zum Einsatz von IKT für Lernen und Innovation an Schulen in Europa 2011).
I did a quick search to find out about the state of the art regarding intereactive whiteboards in European schools. This led to this paragraph on related government policies of a number of EU countries:
[...] A diverse range of other indicators related to the provision of ICT equipment is used by the central authorities in some countries. Germany, Slovenia and Iceland monitor the amount of available digital educational materials or the percentage of different types of software used in class. In Spain the national ICT plan Escuela 2.0 aims to provide each fifth-grade pupil with a notebook computer and their classrooms with an interactive whiteboard as well as a wireless connection. Primary and secondary schools in Portugal must have, by the end of 2010, one video projector in each classroom, one interactive whiteboard per 3 classrooms and a broadband connection. Hungary defines in its national Social Infrastructure Operative Program 2007-2013 public education indicators, including an increased number of classrooms with an interactive whiteboard and the related workstations; increases in the proportion of students using a computer in school; increases in the number of classrooms with Internet and ICT tools per 1 000 students, and a decrease in the inequalities between regions. In Turkey, compulsory and upper secondary schools with eight or more classes must have at least one computer lab comprising 20 computers, one printer and one projector. In Estonia and Lithuania, the ratio of teachers per computer and workstations available in class has been set as an objective.