The U-M Regents have approved a plan to convert and renovate 137,000 square feet of the Taubman Health Sciences Library. The building will become a comprehensive interactive learning environment, fostering inter-professional education, student/faculty interaction, and enhanced integration of the library into the life of the health sciences community.
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The University of Michigan Library, in partnership with the Council on Library and Information Resources (CLIR) and its Digital Library Federation (DLF) program, will help launch a new data curation fellowship program for recent Ph.Ds in the natural and social sciences.
HathiTrust is announcing the composition of its new 12-member Board of Governors, which will lead the library collaborative into its next phase.
The many real and prospective constraints on broad and affordable access to published scholarship recently spurred a grassroots effort to push back against the business practices of the world’s largest scientific journal publisher, and prompted a strong statement by a group of chief academic officers.
A new case has been installed in the Hatcher Graduate Library’s Audubon Room for the dedicated display of material from the Library’s collection of ancient papyri.
Most of the time, the U-M Library’s Espresso Book Machine (EBM)—which can print, bind, and trim a high-quality paperback book with a four-color cover in about seven minutes—is used to reprint digitized public domain books from our own collection or from other open access sourc
On December 2, lawyers representing the University of Michigan and other defendants responded to the Authors Guild lawsuit that seeks to curtail the University’s digitization efforts and impound the in-copyright digital volumes held by the defendants in the HathiTrust Digital Library, which is administered by the University and comprises more than
On September 13, 2011 the University of Michigan, HathiTrust, and four of HathiTrust’s library partners—the University of California System, the University of Wisconsin System, Indiana University and Cornell University—were sued for alleged copyright infringement relating to digitized books.
The close and welcome scrutiny of the list of potential orphan works has revealed a number of errors, some of them serious. This tells us that our pilot process is flawed.