Amplify Your Impact: Marketing Libraries in an Era of “Fake News”

Nicole Eva, Erin Shea

Abstract


In keeping with this month’s theme of trustworthy information, the editors of this column have written about the ways that libraries have capitalized on the currency of this topic to market themselves and their information literacy programs.—Editors


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References


“Corrections,” New York Times, accessed October 9, 2017, https://www.nytimes.com/section/corrections.

“Toward an Information Literate Society: Results from a 2016 ProQuest Survey,” ProQuest, accessed June 9, 2017, http://media2.proquest.com/documents/surveyresults-informationliteracy-2016.pdf.

Sydney Hawkins and Alan Piñon, “U-M Library Battles Fake News with New Class,” Michigan News, February 16, 2017, http://ns.umich.edu/new/releases/24593-u-m-library-battles-fake-news-with-new-class.

“Calling Bullshit: Data Reasoning in a Digital World: Syllabus, with Linksto Readings,” University of Washington, accessed June 9, 2017, http://callingbullshit.org/syllabus.html.

Amy Sonnie, “Truth, Lies, and Quibblers: Media Literacy for a New Era,” Oakland Public Library Blogs, February 10, 2017, https://oaklandlibrary.org/blogs/from-main-library/truth-lies-and-quibblers-media-literacy-new-era.

“Is It true? Try These Fact-Checking Websites and Resources,” Arlington Heights Memorial Library, accessed October 9, 2017, http://www.ahml.info/newsitems/it-true-try-these-fact-checking-websites-and-resources.

Marcus Banks, “Fighting Fake News: How Libraries Can Lead the Way on Media Literacy,” American Libraries Magazine, December 27, 2016, https://americanlibrariesmagazine.org/2016/12/27/fighting-fake-news/.




DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.5860/rusq.57.3.6599

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