Library Link of the Day

May 2015

<< April 2015 | June 2015 >>

  1. ‘Maus’ Book About Holocaust Is Removed in Russia [The New York Times]
  2. We Can’t Let John Deere Destroy the Very Idea of Ownership [Wired]
  3. When the President Visits Your Library [Library Journal]
  4. The Giant Robots That Serve the World's Largest Library Archives [Gizmodo]
  5. New power broker in town: The Barack Obama Foundation [The Chicago Tribune]
  6. When Open Access is the norm, how do scientists work together online? [PLOS SciComm]
  7. The Plan To Give E-Books To Poor Kids [NPR Ed]
  8. Libraries Make Space For 3-D Printers; Rules Are Sure To Follow [St. Louis Public Radio]
  9. Choose Privacy Week 2015: Patron Privacy in Online Catalogs and Discovery Services [OIF Blog]
  10. Denying New York Libraries the Fuel They Need [The New York Times]
  11. Librarians Versus the NSA [The Nation]
  12. FORENSIC BIBLIOGRAPHIC RECONSTRUCTION: tracking down troublesome citations and the problem of lost knowledge [The Ubiquitous Librarian]
  13. Libraries: the inside story – books podcast [The Guardian]
  14. Do We Need Libraries? [Forbes]
  15. The Walled Gardens Of The Web Are Growing [ReadWrite]
  16. Does peer review do more harm than good? [Macleans.ca]
  17. School launches 'Go Fund Me' to save librarian's job [The Arizona Republic]
  18. Rare book experts join forces to stop tome raiders [The Guardian]
  19. What Privacy Rights Do You Have At The Library? [Radio Boston]
  20. Printing with Purpose [Library Journal]
  21. “Summer Slide” Reduced by Letting Kids Pick Their Own Summer Reading [University of Rochester Medical Center]
  22. Foreign authors warned about book censorship in China [The Guardian]
  23. Why can’t we read anymore? [Medium]
  24. Academic Libraries and Innovation: A Literature Review [Journal of Library Innovation]
  25. You Can’t Defend Public Libraries and Oppose File-Sharing [TorrentFreak]
  26. Art went missing amid library effort to upgrade security [Boston Herald]
  27. Don't Write Off Paper Just Yet [Morning Edition]
  28. Libraries could outlast the internet, head of British Library says [The Telegraph]
  29. Americans’ Attitudes About Privacy, Security and Surveillance [Pew Research Center]
  30. Elsevier clashes with researchers over open access publishing for academic texts [ABC Radio National]
  31. Technology Of Books Has Changed, But Bookstores Are Hanging In There [Morning Edition]

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

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