Libraries are public spaces where people meet, take out books and study. Libraries hold communities together.
If you are (or have been) participating in a for-credit IL course at a Canadian university or college, we’d love to hear from you.
Finding meaningful applications for technology in the classroom is important but sometimes difficult.
First Nation libraries, like the one in Moose Factory, make profound contributions to their communities.
Games can increase learner attention and retention—for learners of all ages.
Telecommunications policy may not be viewed as a core issue in the LIS field but the policy asserts a primary influence on the digital divides including issues of rural broadband connectivity and of digital literacy.
Because whiteness functions as normative and invisible, it is often very difficult for white people specifically to see whiteness.
Le conseil francophone de l’Association des bibliothèques de l’Ontario (L’ABO-Franco) recherche des professionnels de l’information qui désireraient présenter une communication, partager les résultats d’une…
Coinciding with Black History Month, Rhea Smith discusses Afrofuturism, a way of exploring the future positively.
Come the holiday season, there seem to be few topics of conversation less controversial than deciding upon which is the perfect movie to ring in the end of the year (team Princess Bride here), but in a big part of Europe this question isn't up for debate.
We all have something to say but not always the opportunity, experience or technical expertise to share our ideas out to the OLA community.
Academic librarians teach one-shot information literacy (IL) sessions but some of us deliver for-credit IL courses.
They may be small, but they have a mighty impact! Small, rural and medium-sized libraries are doing their part to ensure the communities they support have a wonderful holiday season.