Library Link of the Day

November 2004

<< October 2004 | December 2004 >>

  1. Portals in Libraries: Library Technology and Planning for Change [Bulletin of the American Society for Information Science and Technology]
  2. When No Fact Goes Unchecked [The New York Times]
  3. Just Another Field? [Library Journal]
  4. Open WorldCat Pilot: A User's Perspective [Searcher]
  5. Librarians rush to salvage flood-damaged items [The Honolulu Advertiser]
  6. Librarian of Congress Touches Many Bases on Iran Visit [The Washington Post]
  7. Texas OKs Textbooks That Define Marriage [ABC News]
  8. Teachers 'in dark' on reading [NEWS.com.au]
  9. One Internet, many copyright laws [CNET News.com]
  10. Even Digital Memories Can Fade [The New York Times]
  11. The Hidden Cost of Buying Information [HBS Working Knowledge]
  12. Confused decision on science publishing [The Guardian]
  13. Webmastry [Searcher]
  14. Library check-out goes self-serve [Mail Tribune]
  15. In Our Own Words [Library Journal]
  16. Plea over books for blind people [BBC News]
  17. A library - and legacy - for Billiophiles [The Christian Science Monitor]
  18. In the Copyright Wars, This Scholar Sides With the Anarchists [The Chronicle of Higher Education]
  19. Google Scholar Offers Access To Academic Information [SearchDay]
  20. U.S. archives offer digital look at America's past [CNN]
  21. Overdue library books could mean jail time [The Boston Globe]
  22. Devastation, Now Salvage, Page by Page [The New York Times]
  23. The Technology of Patriotism [American Libraries]
  24. Orange libraries ban 'unaccompanied' adults from kids' area [Florida Today]
  25. Court Documents Not Fit for Web? [Wired News]
  26. Internet upstarts v traditional publishers [Financial Times]
  27. Planting Seeds of Wrath in 'Steinbeck Country' [The Los Angeles Times]
  28. OCLC Top 1000 [OCLC]
  29. Tireless Research Assistants [The Chronicle of Higher Education]
  30. The Librarian: Quest For The Spear [TNT]

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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