4 edition of Protecting intellectual freedom in your public library found in the catalog.
Protecting intellectual freedom in your public library
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||June Pinnell-Stephens for the Office for Intellectual Freedom|
|Series||Intellectual freedom front lines|
|Contributions||American Library Association. Office for Intellectual Freedom|
|LC Classifications||Z711.4 .P56 2012|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2011029691|
Supporting Intellectual Freedom for Teens in Your Library. Unfortunately, the theoretical side of intellectual freedom is often the easy part. By and large, librarians seem to agree that we are not parents or guardians and that we do not censor materials because they are controversial. Jan 17, · “We tend to educate teachers and let them be experimental,” he says. “But I come from a library background, and I believe in intellectual freedom and giving them the right to choose.” Adams has a quick way of explaining to her online students if an app is likely safe or jumicar-celle.com: Lauren Barack.
Ensuring Intellectual Freedom and Access to Information in the School Library Media Program avg rating — 8 ratings — published — 2 editions/5(18). Feb 11, · The American Library Association’s (ALA) Office for Intellectual Freedom (OIF) introduced its new Selection and Reconsideration Policy Toolkit for Public, School, and Academic Libraries at the Midwinter Meeting & Exhibits in Denver on February The session was part of the Symposium on the Future of Libraries.
Sep 11, · The subtitle to Intellectual Freedom for Teens: A Practical Guide for YA and School Librarians, edited by Kirstin Fletcher-Spear and Kelly Tyler, defines the book, which is for librarians serving teens, whether in school or public libraries, as they navigate challenges to materials in the collection; develop programming to help teens think more clearly about the abstract concept of . Intellectual freedom encompasses the freedom to hold, receive and disseminate ideas without restriction. Viewed as an integral component of a democratic society, intellectual freedom protects an individual's right to access, explore, consider, and express ideas and information as the basis for a self-governing, well-informed citizenry.
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ALA's Office for Intellectual Freedom (OIF) is charged with implementing the intellectual freedom policies of the American Library Association through educating librarians and the public about the concept of intellectual freedom as embodied in the Library Bill of Rights, the Association's basic policy on free access to libraries and library materials.
Jan 20, · Written by a well-known intellectual freedom advocate, this book is a one-stop source for school librarians on intellectual freedom and privacy issues that blends principles with best practices.5/5(1).
Get this from a library. Protecting intellectual freedom in your public library: scenarios from the front lines.
[June Pinnell-Stephens; American Library Association. Office for Intellectual Freedom.]. Author Info. Helen R. Adams, MLS, is an online instructor in the School Library and Information Technologies Program at Mansfield University, Mansfield, PA.A former school librarian and technology coordinator in Wisconsin, Adams is a regular columnist for School Library Monthly, and her published works include Libraries Unlimited's Ensuring Intellectual Freedom and Access to Information in the.
A commitment to intellectual freedom transforms your library. ALA actively advocates and educates in defense of intellectual freedom—the rights of library users to read, seek information, and speak freely as guaranteed by the First Amendment.
Intellectual freedom is a core value of the library profession, and a basic right in our democratic society. A publicly supported library provides free.
Intellectual freedom is the right of every individual to both seek and receive information from all points of view without restriction. It provides for Protecting intellectual freedom in your public library book access to all expressions of ideas through which any and all sides of a question, cause or movement may be explored.
In "Protecting Intellectual Freedom In Your Academic Library: Scenarios From The Front Lines" Barbara Jones (Caleb T. Winchester University Librarian at Wesleyan University, Middletown, Connecticut) draws upon her many years of professional experience and expertise to address the issue of protecting intellectual freedom as represented in school.
ALA s Office for Intellectual Freedom (OIF) is charged with implementing the intellectual freedom policies of the American Library Association through educating librarians and the public about the concept of intellectual freedom as embodied in the Library Bill of Rights, the Association s basic policy on free access to libraries and library jumicar-celle.com by: 1.
Aug 23, · American Library Association. Even if your challenge is resolved at the library level, we suggeest you report a challenge to ALA by submitting an Online Challenge Database jumicar-celle.comately, you can print the Challenge Database Form (PDF), complete it, and fax it to the Office for Intellectual Freedom, at Alaska Library AssociationAuthor: Daniel Cornwall.
Ensuring Intellectual Freedom and Access to Information in the School Library Media Program. Helen Adams. Libraries Unlimited, Intellectual Freedom Manual. 9th ed. American Library Association, Libraries, Access and Intellectual Freedom: Developing.
The Ottawa Public Library (OPL) supports intellectual curiosity and enquiry, and supports intellectual freedom as the prerequisite for an informed, democratic society as part of its core values as expressed in the OPL Strategic Directions and Priorities.
The Ottawa Public Library defends “the right of library users to freedom of thought, belief, opinion and expression as the basis of a. The Library board of trustees has adopted the American Library Association's (ALA) position on intellectual freedom, as stated in the ALA's Library Bill of Rights.
Policy Statement In accordance with the ALA's Library Bill of Rights, the Library affirms that all libraries are forums for information and ideas, and that the following basic.
Oct 09, · The work under review differs from her previous book, Libraries, Access, and Intellectual Freedom (Chicago: American Library Association, ), which deals more with the legal background of libraries as limited public forums, and provides specific information and strategies for intellectual freedom policies.
The new publication focuses. Intellectual Freedom Resources by M4caal - a staff-created list: This list provides individuals with information on topics such as "banned books," "intellectual freedom," and "freedom of speech." A Reference Guide to Book Censorship in Schools and Public Libraries by Foerstel, Herbert N.
Book. Protecting Intellectual Freedom in. Know Your Rights: Intellectual Freedom & Libraries by Shelf_Talk - a staff-created list: Who decides what you get to think.
Libraries play an important role in protecting knowledge and your rights to unfettered access to information. The Seattle Public Library is hosting a free public conversation on this subject on Wednesday, October 4th at 7 pm at the Central Library. Librarians created. Protecting Intellectual Freedom in Your Public Library.
June Pinell-Stephens. Chicago: ALA, p. Paper. $50 (ISBN ). Intellectual freedom is one of the most contentious issues in the library profession. Apr 01, · This book provides school librarians with easy-to-read guidance on specific aspects of intellectual freedom and privacy, explaining how the core values of the library profession translate into everyday practice.
Read this book on Questia. Written by a well-known intellectual freedom advocate, this book is a one-stop source for school librarians on intellectual freedom. Jun 10, · Dear Ms. Catherine Penkert and the Saint Paul Public Library staff: On behalf of the American Library Association’s Office for Intellectual Freedom, we express our gratitude for upholding the ideals of respect, inclusion, and equality for all people and celebrating intellectual freedom in your library.
By crafting programs that create a. Intellectual Freedom regarding what material people think is appropriate for children and teenagers to have access to in a school library, public library, or classroom. What does that mean for librarians and teachers today.
It means they must understand the principles of intellectual freedom, and also how those principles are applied in the.
Mar 31, · Here Pat Scales uses her experience and expertise to offer an intellectual freedom title tailored to the school library environment.
The book presents a number of scenarios in which intellectual freedom is at risk.5/5(3).Oct 02, · Deborah Caldwell-Stone is Director of the American Library Association’s Office for Intellectual Freedom and Executive Director of the Freedom to Read jumicar-celle.com is a recovering attorney and former appellate litigator who now works closely with librarians, library trustees and educators on a wide range of intellectual freedom and privacy issues, including book challenges.
E-Book Review and Description: In an effort to type out reality from fiction and develop into efficient, critically considering adults in a worldwide society, youngsters want entry to numerous factors of view from authoritative sources in their faculty libraries.