Friday, December 31, 2010

2010 Census Data

On December 21, 2010 the United States Census Bureau began releasing data from the 2010 decennial (ten year) census. This data included total national and state resident populations, and the new apportionment (allocation of seats) to the U.S. House of Representatives.

Detailed local and demographic census data will be released throughout 2011, 2012 and 2013. A list of data products and planned release dates is available from the Census Bureau here.

Check United States Census 2010 or the U.S. Census Bureau Home Page for the latest news, information, maps, data sets and data tools relating to this historic census.

Monday, December 20, 2010

Library proxy server maintenance scheduled for 12/21 to 12/23

Armacost Library will be conducting needed systems maintenance between Tuesday, December 21 and Thursday, December 23, 2010. Specifically, we will be updating our proxy server settings to allow access to additional electronic journals from off campus, and ensure that our existing on campus access meets the entitlements we have secured for you through our license agreements with database vendors.

If you are conducting research from off campus on these days, there is a possibility that you may encounter error messages when you try to log in with your MyRedlands username and password to a database whose settings are currently being updated. Access from on campus should be unaffected by the maintenance. Our goal is to have all electronic resources updated and fully functional from off campus by the start of the new year.

If you have questions or wish to report problems accessing electronic resources during this time, please contact Sanjeet Mann, Electronic Resources Librarian, at or (909) 748-8051.

Wednesday, December 08, 2010

Federal Depository Library Survey

Did you know that the Armacost Library is a Federal Depository Library? This means that the library collects, organizes and provides access to United States government documents as part of the Federal Depository Library Program (FDLP). Most of the 4th floor of the Armacost Library is devoted to these items, and many recent U.S. government documents are listed in the library catalog and available in electronic form.

Administrators from the FDLP would like input from library users on their perceptions of the value and performance of libraries participating in this program. If you have a few minutes, they would appreciate your answers to their 16-question survey available here. Your confidential responses will help the FDLP and the Armacost Library make decisions about the future direction of the program.

Tuesday, November 30, 2010

Newly updated Oxford English Dictionary now available

The Oxford English Dictionary has released a significant upgrade to its online interface, including a new design and integration with the Historical Thesaurus of the English Language. Take a look at If you've bookmarked the old URL in your browser, don't forget to update your Favorites!

Sunday, October 31, 2010

Happy Halloween!

Here is a treat from Armacost Library's collection! It is a cartoon from the October 31, 1949 issue of the Redlands Daily Facts, our local newspaper. Enjoy, and have a spooky Halloween!

Tuesday, October 26, 2010

Open Access week in review

Thanks to all of you who attended Kevin Driscoll's talk last Monday night at the Casa Loma Room, stopped by one of our information tables, attended the Ubuntu Launch Party, or otherwise participated in our celebration of Open Access Week 2010.

For a look at what other universities did to commemorate the occasion, here's Heather Joseph and Jennifer McClennan's letter reposted from their blog on Open Access:

The largest, most successful International Open Access Week yet has just come to a close. With just under 900 participants in 94 countries, this year’s event was no less than three times larger than it was just a year ago. Hundreds of videos, photos, blog posts, and more were released to promote and highlight the benefits of Open Access to research and take the conversation even more deeply into the research community – and they absolutely did.

We could celebrate the week as a success in numbers like these alone, but the numbers really only tell part of the story.

The increase in diversity of participants is even more telling. Started as a student-driven event in 2007 with support from SPARC and the library community, Open Access Day was at first a library-centric affair. Having grown in recognition and participation every year since, in 2010 we truly began to make deep inroads into the academy.

The student stake in the conversation on access continues to grow more firm, but this year participants from the academy – including humanists, climate change scientists, provosts, research funders, Nobelists, and lawyers – really took advantage of the occasion to share their insights on how Open Access has had an impact on their work and lives.

Nobel prize-winning scientist and director of the U.S. National Cancer Institute Dr. Harold Varmus participated in the official OA Week kick-off event, saying, with respect to where open-access publishing has reached and what’s now possible: “All of these adventures are tremendously exciting because they markedly enrich the experience of being a scientist, of reading the work of others, and of exchanging views with others in the scientific community.” Dr. Varmus’s comments are online at

In his video, Dr. Nico Sommerdijk, associate professor of Chemical Engineering and Chemistry at the Dutch Eindhoven University of Technology, expresses a need for moving beyond traditional publishing approaches to share data. He made his research data openly available so that now, “Everybody can access [the data set] directly with one click of your computer mouse. People may use the same data set for things that we were not looking for and so generate new science with the same scientific data set.” (

The stories that were shared are inspiring, but so was the creativity of the delivery.

In Portugal, the Polytechnic Institute of Santarém held a portion of their Open Access Week program in Second Life. (

Students at Boston University made a video to illustrate that studying without access to the resources you need is like having half a sock to wear, half a hotdog to eat, or half a book to read (

And, in Open Families (, scientists relate in personal and compelling terms how Open Access to the research and data they produce, as well as that produced by others, is not just a professional cause for them but a family affair.

All these contributions to the conversation – in writing, photo, and video – are a fantastic resource that will help us all to continue the conversation over the course of the year and beyond, and are a sure sign of the growing momentum behind Open Access Week. Of course, the growing size and power of the global network also continues to impress.

Open Access Week 2010 was also a great reminder to us of the work and opportunities that lie ahead. We’ve isolated a need to dig deeper into the academy and find ways to meet faculty on their own terms – to find ways to bring Open Access Week, so to speak, to campus every day of the year. While we’ve made crucial advances, we’ve only just started to make the inroads needed to engage the community of scholars and researchers.

We’ve made fantastic progress, with awareness-raising around Week and with advancing Open Access as a new norm in scholarship. Congratulations to every single person who worked so hard to ensure the success of the event – locally, regionally, nationally, and globally. And, thank you.

SPARC also extends special thanks to the members of the 2010 Open Access Week program advisers (, SPARC members (, and everyone we’ve had the pleasure in working with this year. Thank you.

Naturally, there’s more to come. Watch for more OA Week round-up materials from SPARC, including more videos, throughout the week. And, course, there’s Open Access Week 2011 to look forward to! We'll look forward to seeing you at then.

Warm wishes,

Heather Joseph, Executive Director
Jennifer McLennan, Program Director for Open Access Week

Monday, October 25, 2010

Database tip - advanced searching in EbscoHost databases

Did you know you can use advanced search commands in the library's EbscoHost databases, including Business Source Elite, ATLA, and Education Research Complete?

Each type of search (author, title, subject headings, company name, etc.) has a two letter "search tag" that allows you to search the database through that particular type of access. To run a search, type the search tag in ALL CAPS, followed by the equals sign and your search phrase in quotations.

Each database offers a slightly different set of search tags. They are listed in that database's help file and in the drop down menu in Advanced Search (see picture above). For example, the tag to search by author in Business Source Elite is AU, by title is TI, by subject is SU, etc.

The search tags could be useful when you want to use Boolean searching (AND, OR, NOT) to narrow or expand your result set.

For example, suppose you are looking at the impact of technology on outsourcing from a managerial perspective, and have identified several search terms relevant to your topic. To find articles at the intersection of these subject headings, you could try:

SU="business process outsourcing" AND SU="information technology" AND SU="management"

To run a search for articles on the Pepsi or Coca-Cola soft drink companies published in the Wall Street Journal, you could try:

(CO="Pepsico Inc" OR CO="COCA-Cola Enterprises Inc.") AND SO="Wall Street Journal"

The parentheses here are important - they ensure that the AND operator is applied to both Coke and Pepsi, instead of just to Coke.

At this point, you may be wondering, how did I know what terms to search for in quotes? In part two of this post, I'll share some tips on how to use a database to identify the "authoritative" term to use when searching for a company, subject heading, person, etc.

Thursday, October 21, 2010

Open Access week continues...

Stop by the Open Access table during lunch hour today to pick up pins, pens, stickers and CDs from UOR Open Sound, and get your questions answered about Open Access!

Thursday, October 21
Naslund Study Lounge, inside Jones Computing Center
12:00 pm to 1:30 pm
Librarians: Bill Kennedy and Melissa Cardenas-Dow

Take a look at our slideshow on

Find more photos like this on Open Access Week

Tuesday, October 19, 2010

Open access resources at the University of Redlands

On this second day of Open Access Week we're turning the spotlight on a couple tools you can use to tap into the universe of open access scholarly publishing.

Open access is commonly considered to have two "roads" for you to take as a researcher looking for a way to access the literature.

The "green road" of institutional repositories contains texts and other resources that scholars post themselves, often on a website or in an institutional repository.

The "gold road" of open access journals mimics the for-profit journals that Armacost Library subscribes to, often including rigorous peer review. Funding mechanisms vary, including - but NOT limited to - fees paid by authors or their home campus.

With that in mind, here are the tools:

The Directory of Open Access Journals ( lists over 5,000 open access journals. You can browse the journals across 17 subject areas to find a journal covering the field you are studying, or search the articles by keyword. This resource is useful when you are looking for open access journals to publish in, or to browse through, and you don't know the journal by name already.

DOAJ is also part of the library's Index List of Full Text Journals, available from the right side of the library home page. If you search for a journal by title and it happens to be an open access journal, chances are that access will be listed through the Directory of Open Access Journals or Freely Available Journals collections.

The Bielefeld Academic Search Engine (BASE) will soon make its appearance in our list of databases by title. This resource is hosted by a European research library and allows you to search at the item level through over 1700 content providers, including open access journals as well as institutional repositories and digital collections. Several content providers index non-textual materials as well. Preliminary testing shows it is even useful at retrieving those elusive theses and dissertations hosted in campus repositories. Give it a try and let us know what you think!

Monday, October 18, 2010

Open Access Week at University of Redlands

This week the University of Redlands joins many academic institutions around the world in celebrating Open Access Week from October 18-22. This event brings together a diverse coalition of students, faculty, researchers and other global citizens interested in promoting equitable access to scholarly information.

Access to scholarly journals and articles is a major focus of Open Access Week, and rightly so. But Open Access, and the innovation it makes possible, has broader implications for our society beyond the halls of academia, as the events we've scheduled this week make clear.

At tonight's keynote lecture, DJ, activist, Students for Free Culture board member and USC Annenberg School graduate student Kevin Driscoll spoke to the UoR community in the Casa Loma Room about intersections between the Free Culture movement and Open Access. We'll post more information about the event here for those who had to miss it.

SPARC, a Washington-based international library alliance, has put together a short video introduction to Open Access Week and the Open Access (OA) movement, featuring several renowned scientists including Dr. Harold Varmus. Take a look!

Open Access Week 2010 from SPARC on Vimeo.

Are you curious about the OA movement now? Want to know how you can put the power of Open Access to work in your own research, scholarship or everyday information-seeking? Stop by the Open Access Week booth during lunch hour and talk with our librarians.

Wondering how open source software fits in with all of this? Attend the Ubuntu 10.10 Launch Party hosted by Mark Holmquist in CLS 99, Jones Computing Center this Thursday, October 21 from 12-6 pm to find out.

Keep watching this blog for more information on the Open Access movement throughout the week!

Thursday, October 14, 2010

Omnifile access restored

UPDATE: As of Monday, October 18, our Omnifile access appears to be working normally.

We discovered a problem with our Wilson Omnifile database preventing access from off campus. The link from the library lists of databases by subject and title ( took a long time to resolve. Finally, it returned a "Bad Gateway" error message.

We're sorry for any inconvenience this caused you.

Sanjeet Mann
Electronic Resources Librarian
Armacost Library

Monday, October 11, 2010

UoR Open Sound 2010: Votes Are In!

The UoR Open Sound 2010 poll has closed. See below for results.

A big “thank you” to all those who participated! We will now burn the selections made onto CDs that we will be distributing during Open Access Week, starting Monday, October 18th. Look for them at Armacost Library’s circulation desk, the Fletcher Jones Foundation Computer Center main lab, the Campus Diversity and Inclusion main offices, and the information tables Armacost Library will have around Hunsaker Plaza during Open Access Week. CDs will be available only while supplies last, of course.

And...on Monday, October 18th, 7-9 p.m. at the Casa Loma Room, CDI, Armacost Library and ITS will be hosting a talk by Kevin Driscoll. Kevin is a board member of Students For Free Culture. He will speak about Open Access, Free Culture and why these issues matter to us all, especially undergrads. We hope to see you there!

Wednesday, October 06, 2010

So…where did they go?

Maybe you noticed. Or maybe you didn’t. The tracks provided to us by UoR student band Overeasy were withdrawn last week. Why? Well, there are a number of reasons.

1) Creative Commons, Free Culture and Open Access are newer concepts of understanding ownership and authorship, so can be difficult to grasp.
2) Free Culture and Open Access is all about creators having control over their creations. Not someone else.

Armacost Library realizes and honors both of these points.

And chief among the rights artists and creators should retain, we believe, is the right to decide what they want to happen with their work. Overeasy made the brave and honorable decision to take the time necessary to understand Creative Commons copyright before committing them to Open Access.

Tuesday, October 05, 2010

California Library Snapshot Day 2010

This week the library will be participating in a state-wide event, the California Library Snapshot Day. Academic, public, and special libraries all over California will be collecting photos and feedback from their patrons to capture life at the library.

Please come in to Armacost Library anytime this week to let us know what the library means to you, and we will welcome your digital photographs expressing the same. Click!

Thursday, September 30, 2010

New University website includes library tweaks

The University of Redlands unveiled a new website this morning. While the library URL is unchanged (, the library website does benefit from a new visual style. You can now navigate through the site using the left hand navigation bar and "breadcrumb" trail at the top of each page. Tables and text are more readable, and pages have been resized to fit modern monitors.

One difference involves the home page links to the library catalog and electronic journals. These links have moved to the right side of the page, and are joined by the links to Course and Subject Guides and the login page to our new ILLIAD interlibrary loan system.

While the structure of library's web pages has not changed, this is a good opportunity to look over the site and make sure you know how to get to the resources you use regularly. If you have questions about the design, ideas for improvements, or just want to find out how to do something, contact our reference desk at (909) 748-8878 or and one of our reference librarians will gladly work with you.

Monday, September 27, 2010

What is that thing anyway?

We hope you’ve seen the following image around.

It’s a QR Code. QR stands for “Quick Response” and the image is, really, a two-dimensional bar code. You might have seen these already in other contexts, such as postage you’ve received or sent from the Post Office or products you’ve purchased from stores.

Some mobile phones have QR readers that decipher the embedded information. To download a free QR reader to your phone, go to

Scan the image above using your mobile phone and you’ll be taken to the UoR Open Sound 2010 poll on Armacost Library’s blog. Snap, click, vote!

Monday, September 13, 2010

Vote in UoR Open Sound 2010!

To mark International Open Access Week 2010, Armacost Library is holding a poll to select which freely available music tracks will be included in the first ever UoR Open Sound 2010 compilation CD.

The entire university community is encouraged to participate! UoR students, faculty, staff, alumni, family and friends are welcome. Vote as many times as you want, for as many tracks as you want. Music tracks that receive at least 50 votes will be included in the compilation CD. We'll also include some bonus tracks from the artists whose music tracks make the 50-vote cut.

UoR Open Sound 2010 CDs will be distributed at various locations during Open Access Week, starting Monday, October 18th till Sunday, October 24th. Look for them at Armacost Library’s circulation desk, the Fletcher Jones Foundation Computer Center main lab, the Campus Diversity and Inclusion main offices, and the information tables Armacost Library will have around Hunsaker Plaza during Open Access Week.

Voting will close on Sunday, October 10th at 11:59 p.m. Cast your vote below.

Sample each music track by clicking on the big orange Play button that each track has. If you like what you hear or think a track should be part of UoR Open Sound 2010, click on the little box at the left of the track title to select it. Select as many as you deem worthy. One vote can have many selections. When you are finished making your selections, click the Vote! button at the bottom of the poll. Doing this will submit your vote to us.

We want to know what you think. Post a comment to this blog post. Post a comment using Polldaddy, our poll site. Email or call us. Come visit us at Armacost Library. Leave a post on our Facebook wall. We want to hear from you!

Wednesday, September 01, 2010

To E-Book or Not E-Book?

Considering whether or not to buy a e-book reader? The Wall Street Journal has a great article weighing the pros and cons. Their main points are spelled out below.
  1. Casual readers probably shouldn't bother.
  2. The books aren't as cheap as they should be.
  3. Savvy readers read the classics anyway.
  4. Be aware of the potential costs of buying a Kindle.
  5. Be aware of the costs of the rivals.
  6. And if you're thinking of buying a book reader–wait!
Read the full article "Are E-Books Worth the Money?" by Brett Arends.

Tuesday, August 31, 2010

Tutorials: PsycINFO changes

For those of you already familiar with PsycINFO, you might be surprised to see how different it looks. That's because we've changed from the FirstSearch platform to ProQuest's CSA platform.

What used to look like something like this:

Now looks like this: (advanced search)

To familiarize yourself with a few of the enhancements, check out these PsycINFO video tutorials.

Free Textbooks

The Open Culture blog posts a growing list of freely available textbooks on the web. If it has the textbook you need, great! If it doesn't, browse the list for titles that could help support your learning in other classes. Need to brush up your algebra skills? Want help understanding the main points of international finance? Topics covered include mathematics, business and management, physics, history, computer science, and biology.

You may also want to check out the blog's listing of free online courses, free language lessons, and more.

Monday, August 30, 2010

Mobile Apps

Here's a list of mobile apps and websites you may be interested in.

Friday, August 13, 2010

Interruption in Service: EconLit, Alternative Press Index, ATLA Religion Databases

Some may have noticed the interruption in service to Alternative Press Index, ATLA Religion, and EconLit databases. The extended interruption in service is due to a change in database vendors. Formerly hosted by OCLC, these three databases will soon be hosted by EBSCO. We greatly appreciate your patience as we work out licensing and set up access.

Please accept our apologies for the inconvenience.

Questions can be directed to Sanjeet Mann, Electronic Resources Librarian and our other librarians.

Friday, August 06, 2010

Library catalog and circulation system downtime on Monday, August 9

We have one last upgrade/outage to announce. The library catalog will be unavailable for up to two hours starting at approximately 5:30 PM on the evening of Monday, August 9, 2010 as our library systems receive an upgrade. During this time we will also be unable to check out books or interact with patron records. As soon as the upgrade is complete, you should be able to search the catalog and view your record as usual.

New LexisNexis interface debuts tomorrow!

In addition to the new Wiley Online Library reported earlier, we can also announce that Lexis-Nexis is completing their migration to a new interface this weekend. Lexis-Nexis will be unavailable for up to three hours, beginning Saturday, August 7 at 9 AM PST, as part of the migration.

The new LexisNexis interface makes it easier to pick particular sources and search for data on businesses, individuals, legal cases, and much more. Try the new interface out by visiting!

Thursday, August 05, 2010

New Wiley Online Library debuts this weekend

Wiley Interscience, home to over 1,000 of Armacost Library's electronic journals, will be unavailable this weekend between 1 AM on Saturday, August 7 and 9 AM on Sunday, August 8. The downtime will allow Wiley to implement their new e-journal platform, the Wiley Online Library.

On Saturday, you will be unable to access Wiley journals from the "Wiley Interscience" links on our lists of databases by title and subject, the Index List of Full Text Journals, Citation Finder, or Article Linker. Once the upgrade is completed Sunday morning, you should have normal access to all Wiley journals.

For more information about the upgrade, visit

Friday, July 23, 2010

World Bank data now freely available

For several years, Armacost Library has held a subscription to the World Bank's Global Development Finance and World Development Indicators databases. We are pleased to announce that the World Bank has now added these two datasets to their growing library of data freely available to the public!

Visit to view the wealth of World Bank-gathered statistics for countries around the world. Topics covered include agriculture, debt service, public- and private-sector economic data, scientific and technological capacity, health and education indicators, energy and environmental impact, and much more.

Data can be downloaded in Excel or CSV format and visualized through "Change Indicator" maps. World Bank statistics are a valuable resource for anyone researching economic or social issues of international scope, or simply curious to find hard data to better understand the international news we read in newspapers or online everyday. Check them out!

Tuesday, July 06, 2010

Government Statistics

Find your way around government statistics with this pathfinder created by the Government Documents Roundtable of the American Library Association.

Monday, July 05, 2010

Google Scholar: Make it work better for you

Set your preferences to better connect with Armacost Library resources, search more efficiently, stay current, and follow the research trail with Google Scholar.

Wednesday, June 09, 2010

University of California v. Nature Publishing Group

The University of California system has said "enough" to the Nature Publishing Group, one of the leading commercial scientific publishers, over a big proposed jump in the cost of the group's journals. Read more in the Chronicle of Higher Education.

Monday, April 19, 2010

2nd Annual Armacost Library Undergraduate Research Award Reception

The 2nd Annual Armacost Library Undergraduate Research Award Reception was a wonderful success. College of Arts & Sciences students, staff, and faculty members gathered to honor the ambitious research and writing efforts of the award finalists. The faculty mentors of each finalist introduced the students and their work.

ALURA Finalists:
Jaclyn Cooperrider, “Role of Progesterone Receptor on Ripening of the Cervix and Parturition.”
Kelly Lecko, “Wildlife Sanctuaries as Potential Migratory Routes and Dispersal Areas in the Tsavo-Amboseli Ecosystem.”
Ruby Secrist, “Local Foreign Policy in the 1930s: FDR the Eternal Pragmatist.”
Laura Tolle, “Manifestations of Male Depression: Theories of (Under)Diagnosis.”
Fiona Wilhelm, “Reading John the Baptist as Messiah.”
Caitlin Wolf, “To Be or Not to Be: What is a Screwball Comedy?”

ALURA Recipient:
Sommer DiSante, "From Hell, With Love: An Analysis of the Literary Biographical Tradition of Delogs in Tantric Buddhism."

Professor Bryce Ryan (Biology) introduced the advanced research his student Jaclyn Cooperrider, a finalist for the Armacost Library Undergraduate Research Award, performed for her paper.

Student finalist Jaclyn Cooperrider listening to praise from her professor, Professor Bryce Ryan.

Students, staff, and faculty listen to Professor Kathleen Feeley (History) introduce one of her two students recognized as finalists for the Armacost Library Undergraduate Research Award.

Ruby Secrist (standing) and Caitlin Wolf (sitting), both honored for their research papers, and both History majors mentored by Professor Kathleen Feeley.

Fiona Wilhelm, another ALURA finalist, mentored by Professor Lillian Larsen (Religious Studies) and introduced at the reception by Professor Bill Huntley (Religious Studies).

Sommer DiSante, the 2nd Annual Armacost Library Undergraduate Research Award recipient, and her faculty mentor Professor Karen Derris (Religious Studies).

Sommer DiSante posing with Interim Library Director Les Canterbury and Instructional Services Librarian Shana Higgins.

Laura Tolle, a student finalist mentored by Professors Celine Ko and Fred Rabinowitz (Psychology), chatting with ALURA selection committee member Amy Wilms (Assistant Dean, Student Life).

Former Armacost Library intern, Janelle Julagay and Technical Services Librarian, Melissa Cardenas-Dow.

Students and friends of finalists.

Stella Rivera (Religious Studies) chats with Denise Cline (Library).

Professors Kathleen Feeley (History) and Bill Huntley (Religious Studies).

Electronic Services Librarian, Sanjeet Mann talks with Professor Pete Sherman (Environmental Studies).

Monday, April 05, 2010

National Library Week 2010 (April 11-17)

This year's Honorary Chair of National Library Week, author Neil Gaiman, will be holding a live internet. Mr. Gaiman will be speaking about libraries on Monday, April 12, from 6-8 p.m. EDT. For more info, please visit:

Friday, January 22, 2010

Want $500? Submit for the Undergraduate Research Award!

Dear students,

February 8, 2010 is the deadline for submitting your work for consideration for the Armacost Library Undergraduate Summer Research Award.

If you have a research paper from Spring, May or Fall 2009 you're proud of, consider applying for the award. You could win $500 and be honored at a reception in the library in March!

All you need to do is get a letter/email of support from your instructor, write a short 500-750 word essay describing how you approached your library research, and submit the final version of your paper.

For complete details, including information on how the faculty selection committee will evaluate your work, see

Tuesday, January 12, 2010

January: National Slavery and Human Trafficking Prevention Month

On January 4, 2010 President Barack Obama proclaimed January 2010 as National Slavery and Human Trafficking Prevention Month, culminating in the annual celebration of National Freedom Day on February 1.

To learn more about still existing modern forms of slavery and human trafficking, take a look at some of these resources.

Siddharth, Kara. Sex Trafficking: Inside the Business of Modern Slavery. New York: Columbia University Press, 2009.
HQ281 .K37 2009 (3rd Floor)

Bales, Kevin. Disposable People: New Slavery in the Global Economy. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1999.
HT867 .B35 1999 (3rd Floor)

Cameron, Sally and Edward Newman, eds. Trafficking in Humans: Social, Cultural and Political Dimensions. New York: United Nations University Press, 2008.
HQ281 .T717 2008

U.S. Department of State, Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in Persons

UN.GIFT: Global Initiative to Fight Human Trafficking

Human Trafficking Awareness / Video PSA by Emma Thompson, rosaryfilms @ YouTube

Monday, January 11, 2010

Welcome Back!

A few reminders as we start the new term.

You can look up course reserves for your classes through the library catalog:

Need help finding an book? An article? Maps of the Jewish diaspora? Ask a librarian:

Not sure which database is best for your research question? Try our course and subject research guides:

Let us know what you think. Talk to us in the library, or leave a comment here:

Good luck with your semester!