Library Link of the Day

November 2003

<< October 2003 | December 2003 >>

  1. DMCA exemptions boost archivists, disabled [The Register]
  2. Inmates creating books for the blind [The News Journal]
  3. World drowning in oceans of data [BBC News]
  4. Browsing barred at the State Library [Tallahassee Democrat]
  5. The Information Industry Revolution: Implications for Librarians [Online]
  6. A New World of Scholarly Communication [The Chronicle of Higher Education]
  7. Libraries may have to tell parents what kids borrow [Milwaukee Journal Sentinel]
  8. Library Grant Money on the Web: A Resource Primer [Searcher Magazine]
  9. Largest Chinese digital library opens [China Daily]
  10. The GUI OPAC: Approach with Caution [Public-Access Computer Systems Review]
  11. Borders workers strike for better wages, benefits [The Michigan Daily]
  12. Too much information [The Age]
  13. Issues in Scholarly Communication [Cornell University Library]
  14. Posing in the buff, in the name of books [Concord Monitor]
  15. But Don't Call 'em Librarians [Library Journal]
  16. Libraries told 'stop lending' [Daily Yomiuri]
  17. The Year in Books 2003 [Publishers Weekly]
  18. Tales of a Librarian [Tori Amos]
  19. New Ways of Sharing and Using Authority Information [D-Lib Magazine]
  20. Applying Fair Use in the Development of Electronic Reserves Systems [Association of Research Libraries]
  21. Stephen King defends popular writers [Portland Press Herald]
  22. The Right to Read [Richard Stallman]
  23. When Free Isn't Really Free [The New York Times]
  24. Study: Tech savvy prefer using mobile phones, Internet [The Mercury News]
  25. British Library lists rare books on Amazon [ZDNet UK]
  26. Electronic resources of the biggest Russian libraries for all [Pravda]
  27. Librarian pens secrets of getting boys to read books [Portsmouth Herald]
  28. Digital Library Publishes UC Books Online [Daily Nexus]
  29. The Scholarly Lecture: How to Stand and Deliver [The Chronicle of Higher Education]
  30. Vegetal and mineral memory: The future of books [Al-Ahram Weekly]

These links are not updated for accuracy; older links may be dead.

This service is run by John Hubbard (write to me).
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