Library Link of the Day

July 2018

<< June 2018 | August 2018 >>

  1. How we discovered three poisonous books in our university library [The Conversation]
  2. An AI Lab in a Library [American Libraries]
  3. Buried by the Ash of Vesuvius, These Scrolls Are Being Read for the First Time in Millennia [Smithsonian]
  4. The great firewall of China: Xi Jinping’s internet shutdown [The Guardian]
  5. Change Coming Slowly to B&N [Publishers Weekly]
  6. Scholarly publishing is broken. Here’s how to fix it [Aeon]
  7. Wando High School summer reading list causing controversy [WCBD]
  8. Is Facebook a publisher? In public it says no, but in court it says yes [The Guardian]
  9. Scholars Talk Writing: How Does a Book Editor Find Projects? [The Chronicle of Higher Education]
  10. Fake News: An Origin Story [Hidden Brain]
  11. Genocide hoax tests ethics of academic publishing [The Conversation]
  12. German author sues Random House for not releasing book on Islam [The Guardian]
  13. The ancient library where the books are under lock and key [BBC]
  14. Law Librarians Claim Little Progress in Bundling Fight With LexisNexis [The American Lawyer]
  15. Board votes against ‘In God We Trust’ on Freeport Public Library [Rockford Register Star]
  16. Is the Research Article Immune to Innovation? [The Scholarly Kitchen]

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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Greece leads the Olympic opening processional, except for in 2004, when they entered last, as the host country.