Library Link of the Day

April 2006

<< March 2006 | May 2006 >>

  1. The Cure for Information Overload [Machine Readable]
  2. Celebrities List Favorite Books for 2006 [The Washington Post]
  3. Japan sparks S.Korea protest over school textbooks [ABC News]
  4. In Google we trust [First Monday]
  5. Libraries cut back [The Courier-Journal]
  6. The Blooker awards, for books arising from blogs [USA Today]
  7. Will we all be switching to ebooks? [The Guardian]
  8. Use of technology in Singapore libraries [American Library Association]
  9. School bans low-hanging pants [The Local]
  10. Microsoft readies search services to rival Google [New Zealand PC World Magazine]
  11. Man arrested after skin book find [BBC News]
  12. In praise of print: Periodicals will endure [Yale Daily News]
  13. Libraries oppose Minister Karpela's proposal for Internet content filtering [Helsingin Sanomat]
  14. New look for libraries [Deseret Morning News]
  15. Adventure tale surrounds ‘Gospel of Judas’ [MSNBC]
  16. Librarians Win as U.S. Relents on Secrecy Law [The New York Times]
  17. Restoring books an age-old problem [China Daily]
  18. Windows Live Academic Search: The Details [Information Today]
  19. Libraries and the Long Tail [D-Lib Magazine]
  20. University shelves plan to bin books after outcry by academics [The Scotsman]
  21. Vanishing archives [International Herald Tribune]
  22. Open Access Archives [How to Get Published]
  23. Collecting lust [The Guardian]
  24. Michigan to require "online courses" for high school graduation [Ars Technica]
  25. Is library a place for porn? [The Arizona Daily Star]
  26. Publisher spurns Harvard sophomore apology [The Miami Herald]
  27. Audit of the Withdrawal of Records from Public Access at the National Archives and Records Administration for Classification Purposes [National Archives and Records Administration]
  28. The Bottom Line on E-Textbooks [The New York Times]
  29. Postmus urged to keep comic book in libraries [Daily Press]
  30. The endangered joy of serendipity [St. Petersburg Times]

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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Armored knights raising their visors has evolved into the modern military salute.