College & Research Libraries News

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ISSN / EISSN : 00990086 / 21506698
Current Publisher: American Library Association (10.5860)
Total articles ≅ 7,608
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Sabrina Thomas, Kacy Lovelace
College & Research Libraries News, Volume 80; doi:10.5860/crln.80.10.546

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Ellen Satterwhite
College & Research Libraries News, Volume 80; doi:10.5860/crln.80.10.587

Abstract:The fight for network neutrality continues, despite disappointing court rulingOn October 1, 2019, a three-judge panel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit delivered a long-awaited and complex ruling on whether the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) had the authority to eliminate Obama-era network neutrality protections that required all Internet traffic to be treated equally and prohibited blocking or prioritizing traffic in any way. The issue hinges in part on the reclassification of broadband as a telecommunications service, which would have made Internet service providers subject to stricter regulations. The judges ruled in favor of the FCC, saying it does have the authority to determine how the Internet is regulated (or not, in this case). At the same time, the court also determined the FCC still has work to do, remanding parts of the order back for further proceedings and, most importantly, rejecting the FCC’s attempts to prevent states from passing their own net neutrality rules.
Joni R. Roberts, Carol A. Drost
College & Research Libraries News, Volume 80; doi:10.5860/crln.80.10.588

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Annie Jansen
College & Research Libraries News, Volume 80; doi:10.5860/crln.80.10.580

Abstract:An evolving issue that many universities face is the challenge of a welcoming and comfortable campus climate for international students. Host to more than 1 million students in 2018, the United States remains the top destination of international students globally. Many foreign students go to large institutions, but increasingly students from China, India, Saudi Arabia, and other countries enroll at smaller institutions or satellite campuses of state schools. More than 40% of international students studying in the United States in 2018 were at baccalaureate degree granting institutions.
Gary Pattillo
College & Research Libraries News, Volume 80; doi:10.5860/crln.80.10.536

Abstract:Disinformation is big businessWeb search resultsGraduate student debtUK print and audiobook salesPostsecondary education
Trina J. Magi
College & Research Libraries News, Volume 80; doi:10.5860/crln.80.10.573

Abstract:A student once said to me, “You’re like an information wizard” after I placed a just-right reference source in her hands. In truth, I hadn’t done anything extraordinary. I did only what thousands of reference librarians have been trained to do for decades.
Emily Mross, Lauren Reiter
College & Research Libraries News, Volume 80; doi:10.5860/crln.80.10.575

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Bernadette M. López-Fitzsimmons, Kanu A. Nagra, Alexandra De Luise, Jeremy Czerw, Michael W. Handis
College & Research Libraries News, Volume 80; doi:10.5860/crln.80.10.554

Abstract:In today’s political and social climate in the United States, news stories focusing on language-related conflicts are becoming increasingly common. For example, two Montana women filed a lawsuit earlier this year against U.S. Customs and Border Protection for being detained after they were overheard speaking Spanish in a local convenience store.
David Free
College & Research Libraries News, Volume 80; doi:10.5860/crln.80.10.541

The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
Arthur “A.J.” Boston
College & Research Libraries News, Volume 80; doi:10.5860/crln.80.10.565

Abstract:What Do You Mean?” was an undeniable bop of its era in which Justin Bieber explores the ambiguities of romantic communication. (I pinky promise this will soon make sense for scholarly communication librarians interested in artificial intelligence [AI].) When the single hit airwaves in 2015, there was a meta-debate over what Bieber meant to add to public discourse with lyrics like “What do you mean? Oh, oh, when you nod your head yes, but you wanna say no.” It is unlikely Bieber had consent culture in mind, but the failure of his songwriting team to take into account that some audiences might interpret it that way was ironic, considering the song is all about interpreting signals.