Library Link of the Day

February 2007

<< January 2007 | March 2007 >>

  1. The Obsolete Man [The Twilight Zone]
  2. Tagging [Pew Internet & American Life Project]
  3. Library of Congress to digitize brittle books [CNN]
  4. Newspapers search for Web headline magic [CNET News.com]
  5. Rowling: No E-Book for Harry Potter VII [The Washington Post]
  6. Library Workflow Redesign: Six Case Studies [Council on Library and Information Resources]
  7. Coming US challenge: a less literate workforce [The Christian Science Monitor]
  8. University Library joins Google Book Search [The Daily Princetonian]
  9. NY Times publisher: Our goal is to manage the transition from print to internet [Haaretz]
  10. If the Academic Library Ceased to Exist, Would We Have to Invent It? [EDUCAUSE Review]
  11. GOOGLE’S MOON SHOT [The New Yorker]
  12. Scrollable displays set to debut [BBC News]
  13. Baghdad Day to Day: Librarian’s Journal [The New York Times]
  14. The Ecstasy of Influence [Harper's Magazine]
  15. EPA Libraries: Where Do They Stand Now? [Information Today]
  16. Schools ask court to dismiss suit over homosexuality discussions [Boston Hearlad]
  17. The rebirth of Braille [The Boston Globe]
  18. Google suffers setback in copyright case [CNET News.com]
  19. With One Word, Children’s Book Sets Off Uproar [The New York Times]
  20. Poll: Bloggers, Citizen Reporters to Play Key Role in Journalism's Future [Editor & Publisher]
  21. The New Library Professional [The Chronicle of Higher Education]
  22. Tokyo librarians to vanish by attrition [The Japan Times]
  23. Cuba's book burning spawns reading effort [Orlando Sentinel]
  24. Web Homework Aids Create Controversy [BYU NewsNet]
  25. Millions of Videos, and Now a Way to Search Inside Them [The New York Times]
  26. Palmer police seize computer of man using free wireless [The Alaska Journal of Commerce]
  27. Citizendium: building a better Wikipedia [Ars Technica]
  28. Library antics on YouTube stir probe [Worcester Telegram & Gazette]

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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