Library Link of the Day

January 2019

<< December 2018 | February 2019 >>

  1. Ten Stories That Shaped 2018 [LISNews]
  2. The 'Future Book' Is Here, but It's Not What We Expected [Wired]
  3. How Much of the Internet Is Fake? Turns Out, a Lot of It, Actually. [New York Magazine]
  4. Cronyism, 'Wasteful' Spending Accusations Roil Government Publishing Office [All Things Considered]
  5. Censoring China’s Internet, for Stability and Profit [The New York Times]
  6. The Room of Requirement [This American Life]
  7. Will the world embrace Plan S, the radical proposal to mandate open access to science papers? [Science]
  8. Drag queen storytime draws protests [Herlad Citizen]
  9. Blowback Against a Hoax [Inside Higher Ed]
  10. What we gain from keeping books – and why it doesn’t need to be ‘joy’ [The Guardian]
  11. People older than 65 share the most fake news, a new study finds [The Verge]
  12. Some Japanese-Americans Wrongfully Imprisoned During WWII Oppose Census Question [All Things Considered]
  13. Professors Worry About the Cost of Textbooks, but Free Alternatives Pose Their Own Problems [The Chronicle of Higher Education]
  14. Why we are fascinated by miniature books [The Guardian]
  15. Editorial Mutiny at Elsevier Journal [Inside Higher Ed]
  16. The Hunt for the Nazi Loot Still Sitting on Library Shelves [The New York Times]
  17. What’s So Controversial About a Medieval Nun’s Teeth? [The New Republic]
  18. Judge strikes down Trump administration's plan to add a citizenship question to 2020 Census [USA Today]
  19. Nothing Can Stop Google. DuckDuckGo Is Trying Anyway. [Medium]
  20. How broken is YouTube’s copyright system? This dude’s voice just got claimed [The Daily Dot]
  21. 'Right to be forgotten' by Google should apply only in EU, says court opinion [The Guardian]
  22. Controlled Digital Lending Is Neither Controlled nor Legal [The Authors Guild]
  23. Google forced to remove search results in EU 'right to be forgotten' case [CNET]
  24. Does Journalism Have a Future? [The New Yorker]
  25. Ask The Chefs: The Future Form Of Scholarly Communication [The Scholarly Kitchen]
  26. “Is it a bird? Is it a plane?” Rethinking the binary divide between books and journals [Parameters]
  27. A Fine Way to Encourage Reading [Now I Know]
  28. Trapped in a hoax: survivors of conspiracy theories speak out [The Guardian]
  29. Library Acquisition Patterns [Ithaka S+R]
  30. Why Wikipedia’s Medical Content Is Superior [Slate]
  31. American Library Association Announces Caldecott And Newbery Medal Winners [All Things Considered]

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

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