In libraries, we care about information. We oppose efforts to limit, or censor access, to information. But sometimes we struggle with what to do about bad information, or misinformation. You might even think of this kind of thing as “fake news” or “alternative facts.” Continue reading
Tucked inside the village hall you can find the bustling New Glarus Public Library.
Good libraries are led by good leaders. But there are also leaders who are not always at the “top.”
On April 10 we said goodbye forever to our beautiful girl. She is no longer in pain. I have no more words.
How many languages can you speak?
Wondering if things you’re hearing and reading these days are real or “fake”? (or as I like to call the “fake” things, “propaganda.”) Look no further than your local library.
We have always helped our users to evaluate the material they are reading and hearing. We call this Information Literacy.
I know you will want to read more about this in Can Librarians Help Solve the Fake News Problem? from PBS.org. (Spoiler alert: the answer is YES! But you have to do some of the work yourself, too.)
This month takes us to Plain, a small village in Sauk County, a little less than an hour northwest of Madison.
In a slight departure from the theme of libraries, management, and self-improvement, today’s post is about our precious dog, Afton.