In an effort to reduce the hundreds of thousands of dollars students spend each year on course material to which they have free access, colleges are looking to technology and internal cooperation.
A second librarian's blog becomes the target of a potential lawsuit from a disgruntled publisher.
A university librarian finds himself sued for questioning the quality of an academic press.
Supporters of university libraries are worried by the Justice Department's unexpected interest in filing a brief in the battle over e-reserves.
With HathiTrust ruling, 'fair use' advocates in academe continue a legal winning streak that could have historic implications.
After seven years of litigation, publishers make peace with Google with sealed agreement, leaving librarians to wonder about implications for research.
Should libraries' e-reserves be barred from citing fair use to share material that might be "the heart of the work"?
Despite its volume, 350-page court ruling in landmark case on fair use left many questions unanswered.
Supreme Court will decide on whether less expensive, foreign-made editions of textbooks can be lawfully sold to thrifty U.S. students.
As a boycott against its journals gains momentum, a prominent scholarly publisher folds support for anti-open-access bill and offers concessions to angry mathematicians.
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