Ajit Pai thinks we're being hysterical because we don't trust our internet service providers to act in our best interest. That's hysterical.
What does “information literacy” even mean these days?
Why do so many dystopian novels assume the worst of human nature? Cory Doctorow takes another path in Walkaway.
Our most powerful media companies need to develop a professional code of ethics to guide their work.
It's not that hard - and you don't have to count on commerical sites to share.
What is the future of truth and misinformation online? Pew asks the experts.
Big Sharing meets Big Publishing in a duel for your attention.
Two books helped me understand how we engage with breaking news.
Watching Ken Burns' and Lynn Novicks' Vietnam War documentary series and realizing what I don't remember.
Thinking about the Third World Quarterly situation.
It's hard to learn when you can't go to a library, use the internet, and rely on volunteer teachers. But motivated people can do it, even when incarcerated.
I have no idea what a publication should do when it comes to comments, but it’s a fascinating problem.
When we say "everyone is welcome here" there's a self-excluding exception.
How are you addressing our changing information environment in your teaching? How do you make room for new realities and attendant controversies?
How can libraries enact their values in the wake of Charlottesville? Can we impart those values to our students?
In the wake of Elsesvier scooping up boxes of library work on open access with their acquisition of Bepress, I'm pondering why it hurts so much - and what's next.
It's either the beginning of the end or the end of the beginning.
What we learned by rearranging the library's management furniture.
Leisure reading and the inescapable world.
Mulling over the latest Pew report on how much our trust is being gerrymandered.
Mission and Values
Map and Directions
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