Library Link of the Day

April 2018

<< March 2018 | May 2018 >>

  1. The Innovation Fetish and Slow Librarianship: What Librarians Can Learn From the Juicero [In the Library with the Lead Pipe]
  2. How Hitchcock Kept Psycho a Secret [Now I Know]
  3. Short Story Dispensers Spread Power of Literature [School Library Journal]
  4. Opinion: Is science really facing a reproducibility crisis, and do we need it to? [PNAS]
  5. The citizenship question on the 2020 census, explained [Vox]
  6. The Case of Hong Kong’s Missing Booksellers [The New York Times]
  7. The Man Who Spent $100K To Remove A Lie From Google [NPR]
  8. Everything* You Always Wanted To Know About Blockchain (But Were Afraid To Ask) [The Scholarly Kitchen]
  9. The Scientific Paper Is Obsolete [The Atlantic]
  10. State of America’s Libraries 2018 [American Libraries]
  11. From protoscience to proper science: The path ahead for reforming psychology [The Guardian]
  12. The Era of Fake Video Begins [The Atlantic]
  13. On getting punched in the face while working at the library [The Enquirer]
  14. The Natural Enemy of the Librarian [Triple Canpoy]
  15. Google loses landmark 'right to be forgotten' case [The Guardian]
  16. By the Numbers: Bookmobiles [American Libraries]
  17. 25-Year-Old Textbooks and Holes in the Ceiling: Inside America’s Public Schools [The New York Times]
  18. Google’s latest AI experiments let you talk to books and test word association skills [The Verge]
  19. Viplavi [The Kathmandu Post]
  20. Go Medieval by Attaching a Book to Your Belt [Atlas Obscura]
  21. Book publishing’s fact-checking failure, as illustrated by the Sally Kohn controversy [Vox]
  22. Barbara Bush Believed Literacy Could Cure Other Ills [U.S. News & World Report]
  23. Science's "Reproducibility Crisis" Is Being Used as Political Ammunition [Wired]

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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