Once more into the net neutrality breach.
The TOS that we haven't read.
What kind of citizenship do we offer our students?
Some thoughts on the role information plays in the response to recent attacks.
We have daily contact with a lot of information systems. Do we talk about them when we talk about information literacy?
A recent hoax is the latest among many tests of peer review. What should we learn from it?
Can we handle the truth? Apparently a lot of politicians think we’re better off without it.
A new book by Zeynep Tufekci looks at ways networked protest is changing political movements worldwide.
Women had a lot to do with it, just as masculinity has a lot to do with our current tech environment.
It was during an era much like ours when the public library became an American institution.
A pair of books look at digital scholarship, one from the perspective of faculty who want to contribute ot the public good, the other a view of how students use technology in their lives.
What have we learned from the “fake news” conundrum? That neither algorithmic tweaks nor lessons in fact-checking will solve the problem.
Now that our ISPs can spy on us just like Google and Facebook, it's time to invest a few minutes in making privacy a habit.
Maybe it’s not just free as in speech we need to worry about, but free as in beer (or kittens).
Want to personalize that news website for me? Please don't.
I'm a librarian, so of course I believe in free inquiry. But not exactly in these terms.
A new way to search, sort of like tracing citations only . . . well, try it.
Milo Yiannopoulos's fall was abrupt. Is there a tipping point for outrageous behavior?
From Truthiness to #DayofFacts
Reporters shouldn't air their personal opinions in public - or so the tradition goes. I see some problems with that.
Mission and Values
Map and Directions
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