Participants represent university libraries from across the nation.
Hayes was a former mathematician whose work had a major impact on information policy and the economics of research library operations.
UCLA must focus on education and training that will be essential for the next generation.
At-risk cultural artifacts find a digital home.
Librarians and staff will present dozens of virtual events designed to help students, faculty, staff and others access the library's resources and advance knowledge.
Librarians and staff will share their expertise at events designed to help students, faculty and others flourish in their work and advance knowledge.
Associate dean for information studies Anne Gilliland sees parallels between post-conflict Croatia and Bosnia and efforts to preserve heritage in her native country.
Q&A with Miriam Posner, assistant professor of information studies and digital humanities, on the growth of museums putting more of their collections online.
Sarah Roberts studies people who screen social media platforms for obscene and violent content and reveals the toll this work takes on their lives.
Ramesh Srinivasan, an associate professor of information studies, has studied revolutions in Egypt and Kyrgyzstan and the role of digital media in supporting indigenous communities.
Robert Montoya, UCLA doctoral candidate and staff member, is exploring the scientific community's evolving approach to sharing information online.
Michelle Caswell, an assistant professor of archival studies at UCLA, has helped launch an online archive that compiles first-person narratives.
Christine Borgman studies how research information is retrieved, processed, curated and conveyed. So she's in the right place at the right time.
UCLA scholar Ramesh Srinivasan has established a center that will link scholars who want to study the role digital technology plays in cultures globally.
UCLA professor says in her new book that archival science must evolve beyond nationalistic standards and traditions and become more global.
UCLA information studies professor Michelle Caswell’s new book examines the ethical questions of archiving and displaying documentation of human rights violations and atrocities.