Library Link of the Day

August 2017

<< July 2017 | September 2017 >>

  1. Millennials are the ones keeping libraries alive [Quartz]
  2. Math Journal Editors Quit for Open Access [Inside Higher Ed]
  3. At San Diego Comic-Con, Diversity in Content and Consumers is Key [Publishers Weekly]
  4. Free Lunch at the Library [The New York Times]
  5. New Florida Law Lets Residents Challenge School Textbooks [Morning Edition]
  6. Elsevier Expands Footprint in Scholarly Workflow [Inside Higher Ed]
  7. Fighting Fake News [American Libraries Dewey Decibel Podcast]
  8. Facebook steps up fake news fight with 'Related Articles' [CNN]
  9. Nazi-looted books found in German libraries [Deutsche Welle]
  10. How Nashville Has Beaten Bleak Predictions For Libraries [Nashville Public Radio]
  11. Breaking free: To save students money, colleges are looking to the Open Educational Resources movement [The Capital Times]
  12. The library of the future? It's digital [The Guardian]
  13. What Happened to Google's Effort to Scan Millions of University Library Books? [EdSurge]
  14. For Second Time, Appeals Court Hears GSU E-Reserves Case [Publishers Weekly]
  15. The Invisible Poems Hidden in One of the World's Oldest Libraries [The Atlantic]
  16. Charlottesville Libraries Weather Violent Protests, Offer Unity [Library Journal]
  17. Book best friends: Library offering therapy dogs to encourage young readers [CBC]
  18. Be More Than A Bookstore: A Brick-And-Mortar Shop's Key To Success [Morning Edition]
  19. Forced to comply or shut down, Cambridge University Pressís China Quarterly removes 300 articles in China [Quartz]
  20. DOJ Demands Files On Anti-Trump Activists, And A Web Hosting Company Resists [NPR]
  21. New use for old books: Fold them into works of art [The Daily Courier]
  22. 'Rough Translation': What Americans Can Learn From Fake News In Ukraine [Morning Edition]

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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