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Legal Case Google Library Project

  1. Harvard's Involvement in Google Library Project

    Katie Hafner's NY Times article: At Harvard, A Man, a Plan, and a Scanner offers a profile of Sidney Verba, Director of the University Library at Harvard that focuses on Harvard's partnership with Google (in this case, a "pilot project") to scan...

  2. Legal Experts Say Google Library Digitization Project Likely OK; Will It Revolve Around Snippets?

    One lawyers in the article makes exactly this argument in the latter part of the story, dealing with past case law that will likely be applied. Courts Unlikely To Stop Google Book Copying from InternetWeek has legal experts saying that copyright...

  3. More Publishing Trade Groups Weigh In On Changes to Google's Library Scanning Project

    Shortly after Google announced some changes to their library scanning project, the Association of Amercican Publishers said they weren't pleased (see: Google Gives Publishers Opt-Out From Library Scanning Project; One Group Still Not Happy).

  4. Forget Google Print Copyright Infringement; Search Engines Already Infringe

    Google's claim that it is fair use to make copies of every copyrighted work in even one major library, let alone three of them, is completely unprecedented in scale; it is tantamount to saying that Google can make copies of every copyrighted work...

  5. The Gateway To Associations

    Associations on the Net A service of the Internet Public Library. The Scholarly Societies Project A directory of over 3,100 scholarly organizations from around the World.

  6. Vanishing Act: The U.S. Government's Disappearing Data

    According to the American Library Association, the Department of Energy has removed 9,000 scientific research papers that contain keywords such as "nuclear" or "chemical" and "storage" from national laboratory web sites and is reviewing them to...

  7. An Egyptian Stumper For Google, Or Is It?

    After this article was written, librarian Larry Gaynor of the Fort Worth Public Library wrote in to explain that while an "answer" was found, it wasn't necessarily accurate. I used some of your search tips, and, using Google, narrowed the search...