October 24, 2017 Uncategorized 0


Over the past month and a half there has been a bit of a gap in new content on the EMERAC blog and website. On September 23rd I got married, and was out of the country for a few weeks following that. Starting in November, the EMERAC will be blog will be back up and running with with regular biweekly updates. I am planning some new posts on topics I am very excited to share with readers. In the coming months I plan to write about intellectual freedom and censorship, explore a few venues that change the way information is shared and spread, as well as introduce you to a few information professionals who have nontraditional careers.

While I am working to develop new content for you, I’ll share a few articles and links relative to the ever-changing information profession that I think might be of interest:


San Antonio, Texas is home to the Nation’s first digital public libraries. Learn a little bit about this public library of the future here:

BiblioTech: Bexar County Digital Library

A Bookless Library Opens in San Antonio

BiblioTech Homepage


Omaha, Nebraska is also home to a bookless library:

Do Space

In Omaha, A Library With No Books Brings Technology To All


In addition to the many technological advancements of libraries, they can also be some of the most unique and architecturally fascinating buildings available for public access. Many libraries can be a destination all on their own, regardless of whether you’re planning to use their resources. Check out some of these remarkable libraries worthy of anyone’s bucket list:

Haskell Free Library – Located on the board of Vermont and Quebec, this unique library provides access to citizens of both the United States and Canada.

Geisel Library at University of California, San Diego – Named after the late, great, Dr. Seuss, this library on is one of many architectural wonders on campus at UC, San Diego.

The Cemetery Library – This obscure lending library is located within a Jewish Cemetery in Austria, serving as a historical memorial for the lives lost in the Holocaust, containing books on the philosophy and history of death.

Business Insider’s List of World’s Greatest Libraries

The 10 Weirdest And Most Wonderful Libraries In The World

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