Friday, August 11, 2006

Intellectual Freedom Manual, 7th ed. 2005

Compare the Table of Contents with the 6th edition.

Table of Contents of the 7th Edition


Intellectual Freedom and Libraries: An Overview

1. Intellectual Freedom: An Enduring and All-EmbracingConcept CANDACE D. MORGAN
2. ALA and Intellectual Freedom: A Historical Overview JUDITH F. KRUG 3. Challenges and Issues Today EVELYN SHAEVEL, BEVERLEY BECKER, and CANDACE D. MORGAN

Library Bill of Rights
1. Library Bill of Rights: The Policy History 2. Library Bill of Rights: Interpretations
2.1 Access for Children and Young People to Nonprint Formats Interpretation History
2.2 Access to Electronic Information, Services, and Networks Interpretation History
2.3 Access to Library Resources and Services regardless of Sex, Gender Identity, or Sexual OrientationInterpretation History
2.4 Access to Resources and Services in the School Library Media ProgramInterpretation History
2.5 Challenged Materials Interpretation History
2.6 Diversity in Collection DevelopmentInterpretation History
2.7 Economic Barriers to Information AccessInterpretation History
2.8 Evaluating Library CollectionsInterpretation History
2.9 Exhibit Spaces and Bulletin BoardsInterpretation History
2.10 Expurgation of Library MaterialsInterpretation History
2.11 Free Access to Libraries for Minors Interpretation History
2.12 Intellectual Freedom Principles for Academic LibrariesInterpretation History
2.13 Labels and Rating Systems Interpretation History 2.14 Library-Initiated Programs as a ResourceInterpretation History 2.15 Meeting RoomsInterpretation History 2.16 Privacy Interpretation History 2.17 Restricted Access to Library MaterialsInterpretation History 2.18 The Universal Right to Free ExpressionInterpretation History

Protecting the Freedom to Read
1. The Freedom to Read Policy Statement History 2. Code of Ethics of the American Library AssociationPolicy Statement History 3. Libraries: An American Value Policy Statement History 4. Policies and Statements Related to Access to Information and Library Services
4.1 Guidelines for the Development and Implemen-tation of Policies, Regulations and Procedures Affecting Access to Library Materials, Services and FacilitiesGuidelines History 4.2 Guidelines for the Development of Policies and Procedures regarding User Behavior and Library UsageGuidelines History 4.3 Resolution on Access to the Use of Libraries and Information by Individuals with Physicalor Mental ImpairmentResolution History 4.4 Related Policies and Statements

5. Policies and Statements Related to Confidentiality, Privacy, and Governmental Intimidation5.1 Policy on Confidentiality of Library RecordsPolicy Statement History 5.2 Suggested Procedures for Implementing “Policy on Confidentiality of Library Records”Procedures History 5.3 Confidentiality and Coping with Law Enforcement Inquiries: Guidelines for the Library and Its Staff 5.4 Policy concerning Confidentiality of Personally Identifiable Information about Library UsersPolicy Statement History 5.5 Guidelines for Developing a Library Privacy PolicyGuidelines History 5.6 Policy on Governmental IntimidationPolicy Statement History 5.7 Other Policies Related to Confidentiality and Privacy

6. Guidelines, Resolutions, and Statements Related to the Internet 6.1 Guidelines and Considerations for Developing a Public Library Internet Use PolicyGuidelines History 6.2 Other Policies and Statements Related to the Internet

7. Statements and Documents Related to Library Resources7.1 Dealing with Concerns about Library ResourcesProcedural Statement History 7.2 Other Documents Related to Library Resources

Intellectual Freedom and the Law
1. Public Libraries and the Public Forum Doctrine THERESA CHMARA2. Minors’ First Amendment Rights to Access Information THERESA CHMARA3. Libraries and the Internet JUDITH F. KRUG4. Privacy and Confidentiality in Libraries CANDACE D. MORGAN, DEBORAH CALDWELL-STONE, AND DANIEL MACH

Preparing to Preserve and Protect Intellectual Freedom
1. Essential Preparation BEVERLEY BECKER2. Communicating the Intellectual Freedom Message LINDA K. WALLACE AND LARRA CLARK3. Responding to Organized Challenges BEVERLEY BECKER

Working for Intellectual Freedom
1. Free People Read Freely: Knowing Where to Go for Help DON WOOD2. Lobbying for Intellectual Freedom ALA WASHINGTON OFFICE
APPENDIXNavigating the OIF Website

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