A case closed in India last month which is great news for students who use coursepacks or textbook excerpts. Fair use for education prevails.
With what would come to be seen as an explosive and grand act of Cold War subterfuge, Nikita Khrushchev’s memoirs were smuggled out of the USSR against the wishes of Soviet leadership. The Americans called it the Jones Project.
Is Facebook’s offer of free internet access a boon to schools or a ploy to control curriculum?
Censorship has proved in many periods and contexts to be one of the most common products of this tension. Turkish history of translation is no exception.
Here are 13 haunting reads to get you psyched for October festivities.
This Sunday, Sept. 18, OIF will host a banned book-themed #ShelfieSunday. Here’s how you can get involved.
Gawker.com announced their bankruptcy. While this was celebrated by many, the reasons for their dissolution are worth understanding.
“Alabama Story” follows the true story of one librarian’s fight to defend a children’s book in the 1950s.
Imagine what grad students could accomplish both in grad school and after if they weren’t burdened by an average $57,600 in debt.
College educators have often lamented the unintended influence of standardized testing on students’ thinking skills. In my discipline, English, freshman instructors note that the short reading passages appearing on tests have limited students’ ability to follow—or even finish reading—longer pieces. Worse, as NCTE has noted, the tests’ multiple choice format gives readers the impression that every text has one, and only one, definite meaning.