Flat World Knowledge will no longer publish versions of its textbooks at no charge. How big a setback does the company's change represent for the 'open' movement?
You leave digital footprints when you do research. Scott McLemee listens to the librarians who follow them.
University administrators, following intense campaign and much criticism from faculty members, reverse decision.
Analysts of the court's ruling have focused on its implications for fair use, but the outcome could help some publishers and bring down costs for students, writes Caroline Vanderlip.
U. of New Orleans plans "hiatus" for scholarly publishing unit -- and eliminates job of director (the only full-time employee).
Marshall Poe relies on academic publishers and loves the works they produce, but fears they aren't going nearly far enough in recognizing the new realities of the way people read and gather information.
Library associations say Supreme Court case could make it illegal to lend books and other materials that were manufactured overseas.
Closures speak volumes about a university's priorities and about academe's priorities, writes Jeffrey R. Di Leo.
In an attempt to be more timely and relevant, Princeton plans to publish early chapters of forthcoming book on 2012 election in electronic form, free.
Western Governors U. says it will pay McGraw-Hill for course content based on how well students do with it. Pearson is also using the model.
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