Library Link of the Day

June 2005

<< May 2005 | July 2005 >>

  1. Chemical publisher goes after NIH [Federal Computer Week]
  2. Anonymous Library Cards Allow You to Wonder, 'Who Was That Masked Patron?' [Computers in Libraries]
  3. It's a Wiki, Wiki World [Time]
  4. Access Allowed [CIO]
  5. Penn State goes online to catch cheaters [The Patriot-News]
  6. The Promise of Online Music [Library Journal]
  7. Cash Up Front [The New York Times]
  8. Booksellers Seeing Changes in Customers [ABC News]
  9. Publisher pushes textbook ads [The Toronto Star]
  10. Book fans want the mystery out of Patriot Act [The Salt Lake Tribune]
  11. Oprah picks Faulkner for summer [CNN]
  12. No one over 17 admitted without child [The Northwest Indiana Times]
  13. Why Someone Should Be in Charge of Your Web Site [ClickZ]
  14. The Video Game Librarian [Gaming Target]
  15. Major Editorial Shake-up at 'L.A. Times' [Editor & Publisher]
  16. J.K. Rowling refuses e-books for Potter [USA Today]
  17. House votes to repeal part of USA Patriot Act [The Christian Science Monitor]
  18. Privacy issues with Google library search [CNET News.com]
  19. Plenty of Room at the Bottom? Personal Digital Libraries and Collections [D-Lib Magazine]
  20. Yahoo search engine reaches fee-based content [PC World]
  21. Libraries Say Yes, Officials Do Quiz Them About Users [The New York Times]
  22. Ban brings new energy, group says [St. Petersburg Times]
  23. Los Angeles Times suspends ‘Wikitorials’ [MSNBC News]
  24. Library internet access better than ever [Seattle Post-Intelligencer]
  25. To Use That Library Computer, Please Identify Yourself [The Chronicle of Higher Education]
  26. Knowledge for Sale [Utne]
  27. The world's most intriguing company [The Christian Science Monitor]
  28. Obama fears 'Big Brother' over our shoulders [Chicago Sun-Times]
  29. Unshelved Primer [Overdue Media]
  30. Thieves exploit chaos to steal heritage [The New Zealand Herald]

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

This service is run by John Hubbard (write to me).
Become a Fan
At latitude 60 degrees south you can sail the entire way around the world.