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HTTPS: It’s Way Past Time-A guest post from TJ Lamanna

Fri, 2018-02-16 12:18

Brace for impact. Well, maybe not impact, but phone calls and emails to be sure. Google announced that in July 2018 they will be flagging all non-HTTPS sites as insecure, which means your patrons are going to get a warning whenever they try to access your site. And for roughly 90% of public U.S. libraries, this is going to be the case. That’s right, according to my latest statistics only 1620 out of 16221 public libraries in the U.S. use HTTPS for their websites (catalogs are a beast of a different color). U.S. libraries are trailing tremendously on the national average, and for a group that lauds themselves as bastions of privacy, we need to do better. For instance, the graphics below show the average for Alexa’s list of most popular websites [Fig. 1]. I use SSLLabs reports both to look at trends and run audits, you can do so yourself at SSLLabs.com. There you can audit your server, browser, or use Pulse to check out current trends and see how we’re stacking up.

Another great source of information is Let’s Encrypt’s Stat page [Fig. 2] which gives clear and accurate trend information, not just for the U.S. but globally. There has been a massive uptick in certs since Janurary of last year, which the U.S. going from about 50% to close to 80%! And this is compared to U.S. libraries hovering under 10%. There is no clear reason why this is, and it’s something easily remedied. I’m hoping this post and upcoming articles and webinars will help boost those numbers. The bulk of my information on https protocols in U.S. public libraries comes from librarytechnology.org, so please, go there and check out your library. If your information is not accurate, please let me know so we can update it and get a better reflection!

The question is, why now? What is Google pushing this now? Well, Roger Montti lays it out fantastically in his article Google Engineer Lists 4 Powerful Reasons Why Sites Should Upgrade to HTTPS, but to summarize, he lists four main reasons:

  • HTTPS is Not Just About Google – this standard aims to benefit everyone, and it’s not Google that started it, but their push, since they are a massive company has brought it more to the forefront, but groups have been pushing it since 1994 when Netscape start creating the SSL protocol (they are now the Mozilla Foundation).
  • HTTPS Enables a Trouble Free Internet – I want to be clear, it enables, but in no way guarentees a trouble free internet, but it does help. A lot. This standard lays a foundation that even better security can be built on.
  • HTTPS Enables Browser Service Workers – as more and more apps are developed we rely more on API’s to help keep the internet moving, and this need explicitly safe protocols. With more information being transmitted, these protocols are essential.
  • The Internet Should Be Safe – This may seem intuitive, but it’s a foundational principle to the internet. You should feel safe and secure when you use the internet, and HTTPS goes a long way to both help secure the internet and build the public trust.

So, if you don’t want your staff spending all their time assuring patrons that your site is secure (and if you’re not using HTTPS, you’ll be lying to them), now is the time to make the switch. And honestly, it’s pretty easy. If your site is hosted by your state library, contact them immediately and ask them to enable HTTPS for your site! There might be some hiccups with what we called mixed media, which are URL’s that point to unsecure sites that are embedded on your page, but that’s far better than sending everything as clear text! If you’re hosting your own site, it’s a little trickier than just picking up the phone, but not that much more difficult. I cannot recommend enough the good people at Let’s Encrypt and the amazing work they do. Most hosting sites make it easy (and almost all are free) to enable HTTPS for your site. I personally use Heroku for a lot of light-weight and quick-deploy sites and it’s just the click of a button to do it. If you’re hosting in-house let your I.T. staff know they need to get on this immediately.

Implementing an SSL certificate isn’t difficult and I can’t recommend Mike Robinson’s posts on implementing certs on Library OPACs and API Servers, which can be found here and here. I understand that this can be quite daunting, especially if you haven’t done something like this before, but there are organizations and walkthroughs that can get even those most novice of web admins going quickly and easily.

Most libraries don’t seem to be hosting their own sites, which adds an additional layer of difficulty (or ease depending on who’s hosting it). For instance, if your township administrates your site, they will most likely be adding a certificate, just make sure they add one for the library domain! They’ll most likely want to keep the township sites information secure, especially if they solicit questions from the community. If you’re hosted, and paid a vendor to create your site you should contact them and let them know you want an SSL certificate added to your domain. If you do it in house, but aren’t confident in your ability to add it yourself, Let’s Encrypt is a valuable tool I cannot recommend highly enough.

This post isn’t meant to be alarmist, but forewarned is forearmed, and I’m not going to delve into the details on how to deploy it, but I’m always happy to chat and give you a hand if you want. You can find me on Twitter @paraVestibulum or email me: professionalirritant@riseup.net

Categories: Library News

Jobs in Information Technology: February 14, 2018

Wed, 2018-02-14 12:31

New vacancy listings are posted weekly on Wednesday at approximately 12 noon Central Time. They appear under New This Week and under the appropriate regional listing. Postings remain on the LITA Job Site for a minimum of four weeks.

New This Week

Cornell University Library, Preservation Applications Programmer – Cornell University Library, Ithaca, NY

Lansing Community College, Library Technologist, Lansing, MI

Minnesota State University, Mankato, Electronic Access and Discovery Librarian, Mankato, MN

Georgia State University, Department Head of Technical Services, Atlanta, GA

Los Alamos National Laboratory, Software Developer, Los Alamos, NM

Visit the LITA Job Site for more available jobs and for information on submitting a job posting.

Categories: Library News

Jobs in Information Technology: February 7, 2018

Wed, 2018-02-07 15:03

New vacancy listings are posted weekly on Wednesday at approximately 12 noon Central Time. They appear under New This Week and under the appropriate regional listing. Postings remain on the LITA Job Site for a minimum of four weeks.

New This Week

Dayton Metro Library, Technology Development Manager, Dayton, OH

Hobart and William Smith Colleges, Systems Librarian, Geneva, NY

MIT Libraries, Head of Digital Library Engineering, Cambridge, MA

Medical University of South Carolina, Director for Digital Strategies and Innovation, Charleston, SC

Visit the LITA Job Site for more available jobs and for information on submitting a job posting.

Categories: Library News

#LITAchat – LITA Membership Benefits

Wed, 2018-02-07 10:17

Interested in joining LITA or already a member and want a refresher on LITA membership benefits?

Join members of the Membership Development Committee and other LITA members on Friday, February 23, 1:00-2:00pm EST on Twitter to discuss and ask questions about LITA membership.

To participate, launch your favorite Twitter mobile app or web browser and search for the #LITAchat hashtag and select “Latest” to follow along and reply to questions asked by moderator or other participants. When replying to discussion or asking questions, add or incorporate the hashtag #LITAchat.

See you there!

Categories: Library News

New and Upcoming 2018 LITA Guides

Fri, 2018-02-02 13:58

Here are 5 recent and upcoming exciting titles on library technology. The LITA Guide Series books from Rowman and Littlefield publishers, contain practical, up to date, how-to information, and are usually under 100 pages. Proposals for new titles can be submitted to the Acquisitions editor using this link.

LITA members receive a 20% discount on all the titles. To get that discount, use promotion code RLLITA20 when ordering from the Rowman and Littlefield LITA Guide Series web site.

Here are the current new LITA Guide Series titles:

    

The LITA Guide to No- or Low-Cost Technology Tools for Libraries
Breanne A. Kirsch (February 2018)

Big Data Shocks: An Introduction to Big Data for Librarians and Information Professionals
Andrew Weiss (March 2018)

The Savvy Academic Librarian’s Guide to Technological Innovation: Moving Beyond the Wow Factor
Cinthya Ippoliti (June 2018)

The LITA Guide to Augmented Reality in Libraries
Edited by Christine Elliott, Marie Rose, and Jolanda-Pieta von Arnhem (June 2018)

Digital Curation Projects Made Easy: A Step-by-Step Guide for Libraries, Archives, and Museums
Carmen Cowick (July 2018)

LITA publications help to fulfill its mission to educate, serve and reach out to its members, other ALA members and divisions, and the entire library and information community through its publications, programs and other activities designed to promote, develop, and aid in the implementation of library and information technology.

Categories: Library News

Jobs in Information Technology: January 31, 2018

Wed, 2018-01-31 14:57

New vacancy listings are posted weekly on Wednesday at approximately 12 noon Central Time. They appear under New This Week and under the appropriate regional listing. Postings remain on the LITA Job Site for a minimum of four weeks.

New This Week

University of Maryland, Baltimore, Associate Director, Library Computing and Technology (Lib. II or III), Baltimore, MD

Clemson University, Learning Technologies Librarian, Clemson, SC

City of Santa Clarita, City Librarian, Santa Clarita, CA

University of Rhode Island, Assistant Professor, Data Science, University of Rhode Island (URI) Harrington School of Communication and Media, Kingston, RI

Visit the LITA Job Site for more available jobs and for information on submitting a job posting.

Categories: Library News

Call for submissions for the LITA / Ex Libris Student Writing Award

Fri, 2018-01-26 17:41

The Library and Information Technology Association (LITA), a division of the American Library Association (ALA), is pleased to offer an award for the best unpublished manuscript submitted by a student or students enrolled in an ALA-accredited graduate program. Sponsored by LITA and Ex Libris, the award consists of $1,000, publication in LITA’s refereed journal, Information Technology and Libraries (ITAL), and a certificate. The deadline for submission of the manuscript is February 28, 2018.

The purpose of the award is to recognize superior student writing and to enhance the professional development of students. The manuscript can be written on any aspect of libraries and information technology. Examples include digital libraries, metadata, authorization and authentication, electronic journals and publishing, open source software, distributed systems and networks, computer security, intellectual property rights, technical standards, online catalogs, and universal access to technology.

To be eligible, applicants must be enrolled in an ALA-accredited program in library and information studies at the masters or PhD level, follow the detailed guidelines, and fill out the application form (PDF). Submission guidelines are available at: http://www.ala.org/lita/involve/committees/exlibris/guidelines. Send the signed, completed forms electronically no later than February 28, 2018, to the Award Committee Chair, Eric Phetteplace at phette23@gmail.com.

The award will be presented at the LITA President’s Program during the 2018 ALA Annual Conference in New Orleans, Louisiana.

Categories: Library News

Jobs in Information Technology: January 24, 2018

Wed, 2018-01-24 15:54

New vacancy listings are posted weekly on Wednesday at approximately 12 noon Central Time. They appear under New This Week and under the appropriate regional listing. Postings remain on the LITA Job Site for a minimum of four weeks.

New This Week

Boston College, Senior Research Librarian/Bibliographer, Chestnut Hill, MA

California Digital Library of the University of California, Discovery and Delivery Director, Oakland, CA

Brazosport College, Librarian – Reference and Outreach, Lake Jackson, TX

Visit the LITA Job Site for more available jobs and for information on submitting a job posting.

Categories: Library News

Jobs in Information Technology: January 17, 2018

Wed, 2018-01-17 14:25

New vacancy listings are posted weekly on Wednesday at approximately 12 noon Central Time. They appear under New This Week and under the appropriate regional listing. Postings remain on the LITA Job Site for a minimum of four weeks.

New This Week

City of El Segundo, Library Services Director, El Segundo, CA

New York University, Division of Libraries, Metadata Librarian, New York, NY

Visit the LITA Job Site for more available jobs and for information on submitting a job posting.

Categories: Library News

#LITAchat – LITA at ALA Midwinter 2018

Wed, 2018-01-17 12:37

Attending the 2018 ALA Midwinter conference? Curious about what LITA is up to?

Join us on Friday, January 26, 1:00-2:00pm EST on Twitter to discuss and ask questions about the LITA events, activities, and more happening at this year’s 2018 ALA Midwinter Meeting in Denver, CO, February 9-13.

To participate, launch your favorite Twitter mobile app or web browser and search for the #LITAchat hashtag and select “Latest” to follow along and reply to questions asked by moderator or other participants. When replying to discussion or asking questions, add or incorporate the hashtags #alamw18 and #litachat.

See you there!

Categories: Library News

This is Jeopardy! Or, How Do People Actually Get On That Show?

Thu, 2018-01-11 15:55

This past November, American Libraries published a delightful article on librarians that have appeared on the iconic game show Jeopardy! It turns out one of our active LITA members also recently appeared on the show. Here’s her story…

On Wednesday, October 18th, one of my lifelong dreams will come true: I’ll be a contestant on Jeopardy!

It takes several steps to get onto the show: first, you must pass an online exam, but you don’t really learn the results unless you make it to the next stage: the invitation to audition. This step is completed in person, comprising a timed, written test, playing a mock game with other aspiring players in front of a few dozen other auditionees, and chatting amiably in a brief interview, all while being filmed. If you make it through this gauntlet, you go into “the pool”, where you remain eligible for a call to be on the show for up to 18 months. Over the course of one year of testing and eligibility, around 30,000 people take the first test, around 1500 to 1600 people audition in person, and around 400 make it onto the show each season.

For me, the timeline was relatively quick. I tested online in October 2016, auditioned in January 2017, and thanks to my SoCal address, I ended up as a local alternate in February. Through luck of the draw, I was the leftover contestant that day. I didn’t tape then, but was asked back directly to the show for the August 3rd recording session, which airs from October 16th to October 20th.

The call is early – 7:30am – and the day’s twelve potential contestants take turns with makeup artists while the production team covers paperwork, runs through those interview stories one-on-one, and pumps up the contestants to have a good time. Once you’re in, you’re sequestered. There’s no visiting with family or friends who accompanied you to the taping and no cellphones or internet access allowed. You do have time to chat with your fellow contestants, who are all whip smart, funny, and generally just as excited as you are to get to be on this show. There’s also no time to be nervous or worried: you roll through the briefing onto the stage for a quick run-down on how the podiums work (watch your elbows for the automated dividers that come up for Final Jeopardy!), how to buzz in properly (there’s a light around the big game board that you don’t see at home that tells you when you can ring in safely), and under no circumstances are you to write on the screen with ANYTHING but that stylus!

Next, it’s time for your Hometown Howdy, the commercial blurb that airs on the local TV station for your home media market. Since I’d done it before when I almost-but-not-quite made it on the air in February, I knew they were looking for maximum cheese. My friends and family tell me that I definitely delivered.

Immediately before they let in the live studio audience for seating, contestants run through two quick dress rehearsal games to get out any final nerves, test the equipment for the stage crew, and practice standing on the risers behind the podiums without falling off.

Then it’s back to the dressing room, where the first group is drawn. They get a touch-up on makeup, the rest of the contestant group sits down in a special section of the audience, and it’s off to the races! There are three games filmed before the lunch break, then the final two are filmed. The contestants have the option to stay and watch the rest of the day if they’re defeated, but most choose to leave if it’s later on in the filming cycle. The adrenaline crash is pretty huge, and some people may need the space to let out their mixed feelings. If you win, you are whisked back to the dressing room for a quick change, a touch-up again, and back out to the champion’s podium to play again.

You may be asking, when do contestants meet Alex? Well, it happens exactly twice, and both times, the interactions are entirely on film and broadcast in (nearly) their entirety within the show. To put all of those collusion rumors around the recent streak of Austin Rogers to rest, the interview halfway through the first round and the hand-shaking at the end of the game are the only times that Alex and the contestants meet or speak with one another; there is no “backstage” where the answer-giver and the question-providers could possibly mingle. Nor do the contestants ever get to do more than wave “hello” to the writers for the show. Jeopardy! is very careful to keep its two halves very separated. The energy and enthusiasm of the contestant team – Glenn, Maggie, Corina, Lori, and Ryan – is genuine, and when your appearance is complete, you feel as though you have joined a very special family of Jeopardy! alumni.

Once you’ve been a contestant on Jeopardy!, you can never be on the show again. The only exception is if you do well enough to be asked back to the Tournament of Champions. While gag rules prohibit me from saying more about how I did, I can say that the entire experience lived up to the hype I had built around it since I was a child, playing along in my living room and dreaming of the chance to respond in the form of a question.

Categories: Library News

Jobs in Information Technology: January 10, 2018

Wed, 2018-01-10 15:09

New vacancy listings are posted weekly on Wednesday at approximately 12 noon Central Time. They appear under New This Week and under the appropriate regional listing. Postings remain on the LITA Job Site for a minimum of four weeks.

New This Week

University of Arkansas, Assistant Head of Special Collections, Fayetteville, AR

West Chester University, Electronic Resources Librarian, West Chester, PA

Miami University Libraries, Web Services Librarian, Oxford, OH

Visit the LITA Job Site for more available jobs and for information on submitting a job posting.

Categories: Library News

Jobs in Information Technology: January 3, 2018

Wed, 2018-01-03 15:12

New vacancy listings are posted weekly on Wednesday at approximately 12 noon Central Time. They appear under New This Week and under the appropriate regional listing. Postings remain on the LITA Job Site for a minimum of four weeks.

New This Week

New York University, KARMS Metadata Production & Management Supervisor, New York, NY

University of Rochester, River Campus Libraries, Desktop Support Specialist, Rochester, NY

Town and Country Public Library District, Library Director, Elburn, IL

Visit the LITA Job Site for more available jobs and for information on submitting a job posting.

Categories: Library News

December 2017 ITAL Issue Published

Wed, 2018-01-03 11:10

The December issue (volume 36, number 4) of Information Technology and Libraries (ITAL) is now available at:

https://ejournals.bc.edu/ojs/index.php/ital/index.

The December 2017 issue Reviewed Articles and Communications

“Mobile Website Use and Advanced Researchers: Understanding Library Users at a University Marine Sciences Branch Campus”
Mary J. Markland, Hannah Gascho Rempel, and Laurie Bridges

https://doi.org/10.6017/ital.v36i4.9953

This exploratory study examined the use of the Oregon State University Library’s  website via mobile devices by advanced researchers at an off-campus branch location. Branch campus affiliated faculty, staff, and graduate students were invited to participate in a survey to determine what their research behaviors are via mobile devices including frequency of mobile library website use and the tasks they were attempting to complete. Findings showed that while these advanced researchers do periodically use the library’s website via mobile devices, mobile devices are not the primary mode of searching for articles and books or for reading scholarly sources. Mobile devices are most frequently used for viewing the library website when these advanced researchers are at home or in transit. Results of this survey will be used to address knowledge gaps around library resources and research tools and to generate more ways to study advanced researchers’ use of library services via mobile devices.

“Metadata Provenance and Vulnerability”
Timothy Robert Hart and Denise de Vries

https://doi.org/10.6017/ital.v36i4.10146

The preservation of digital objects has become an urgent task in recent years as it has been realised that digital media have a short life span. The pace of technological change makes accessing these media more and more difficult. Digital preservation is accomplished by two main methods, migration and emulation. Migration has been proven to be a lossy method for many types of digital objects. Emulation is much more complex; however, it allows preserved digital objects to be rendered in their original format, which is especially important for complex types such as those made up of multiple dynamic files. Both methods rely on good metadata in order to maintain change history or construct an accurate representation of the required system environment. In this paper, we present our findings that show the vulnerability of metadata and how easily they can be lost and corrupted by everyday use. Furthermore, this paper aspires to raise awareness and to emphasise the necessity of caution and expertise when handling digital data by highlighting the importance of provenance metadata.

“Everyone’s Invited: A Website Usability Study Involving Multiple Library Stakeholders”
Elena Azadbakht, John Blair, and Lisa Jones

https://doi.org/10.6017/ital.v36i4.9959

This article describes a usability study of the University of Southern Mississippi Libraries’ website conducted in early 2016. The study involved six participants from each of four key user groups – undergraduate students, graduate students, faculty, and library employees – and consisted of six typical library search tasks such as finding a book and an article on a topic, locating a journal by title, and looking up hours of operation. Library employees and graduate students completed the study’s tasks most successfully, whereas undergraduate students performed fairly simple searches and relied on the Libraries’ discovery tool, Primo. The study’s results identified several problematic features that impacted each user group, including library employees. This increased internal buy-in for usability-related changes in a later website redesign.

Editorial Content

Submit Your Ideas
for contributions to ITAL to Ken Varnum, editor, at varnum@umich.edu with your proposal. Current formats are generally

  • Articles – original research or comprehensive and in-depth analyses, in the 3000-5000 word range.
  • Communications – brief research reports, technical findings, and case studies, in the 1000-3000 word range.

Questions or Comments?

For all other questions or comments related to LITA publications, contact LITA at (312) 280-4268 or Mark Beatty, mbeatty@ala.org

Categories: Library News

LITA Welcomes Two Emerging Leaders

Wed, 2017-12-20 12:24

ALA’s Emerging Leaders program enables newer library workers to participate in problem-solving work groups, network with peers, gain an inside look into ALA structure, and have an opportunity to serve the profession in a leadership capacity. LITA is thrilled to sponsor these two excellent emerging leaders.

Aisha Conner-Gaten, intersectional librarian, activist, and tech enthusiast working at the William H. Hannon Library at Loyola Marymount University in Los Angeles.

Aisha is interested in emerging technologies, issues of equity and access in the library, and the role of librarians as social justice accomplices. Aisha’s experiences in activism mirror her leadership philosophy; showing what is possible by doing and then empowering others to do the same. She takes inspiration from an Alice Walker quote that she has used to guide her work: “Activism is my rent for living on the planet.”

Samantha Quiñon, Assistant Director and Head of Research & Instruction at Lesley University Libraries in Cambridge (MA).

Samantha was the 2016-17 co-chair of ALA’s New Member Round Table Student and Student Chapter Outreach Committee and an ACRL 2017 Teaching with Technology Immersion Program alumna. She recently led her library’s website reconstruction project using agile software development methodology and has given several individual and panel presentations at regional conferences on learning experience design for websites and critical pedagogy. Samantha takes inspiration from the words of Maya Angelou: “I’ve learned that people will forget what you said, people will forget what you did, but people will never forget how you made them feel.”

LITA is sponsoring two Emerging Leaders for 2018 thanks to donations from LITA members and supporters in celebration of our 50th anniversary. We look forward to learning more about these outstanding emerging leaders and the projects they will work on in upcoming LITA blog interviews.

Questions or Comments?

For any questions or comments related to LITA participation in the ALA Emerging Leaders program, contact LITA at (312) 280-4268 or Jenny Levine, jlevine@ala.org, or Mark Beatty, mbeatty@ala.org

Categories: Library News

Reminder: LITA Award Nominations Close December 31

Tue, 2017-12-19 16:49

Nominations for all three of LITA’s awards are open through December 31, 2017. Each one honors innovative library technology work and includes a monetary award in addition to a plaque or citation.

Submit a Nomination for the Prestigious Kilgour Technology Research Award
The Kilgour Research Award recognizes research relevant to the development of information technologies, in particular research showing promise of having a positive and substantive impact on any aspect of the publication, storage, retrieval, and dissemination of information or how information and data are manipulated and managed. The winner receives $2,000 cash, an award citation, and an expense-paid trip (airfare and two nights lodging) to the 2018 ALA Annual Conference. Submit your nomination today.

Sponsored by OCLC.

LIS Students: Apply for the LITA/Ex Libris Writing Award
The award recognizes superior student writing and is intended to enhance the professional development of students. The manuscript can be written on any aspect of libraries and information technology. Examples include, but are not limited to, digital libraries, metadata, authorization and authentication, electronic journals and electronic publishing, open source software, distributed systems and networks, computer security, intellectual property rights, technical standards, desktop applications, online catalogs and bibliographic systems, universal access to technology, and library consortia. the award consists of $1,000, publication in LITA’s refereed journal, Information Technology and Libraries (ITAL), and a certificate.

To be eligible, applicants must follow the detailed guidelines and fill out the application form (PDF). Send the signed, completed forms electronically no later than February 28, 2018, to the Award Committee Chair, Eric Phetteplace, at phette23@gmail.com.

Sponsored by Ex Libris.

Apply for the LITA/Library Hi Tech Award for Cutting Edge Tech Education
The award, given to either a living individual or an institution, may recognize a single seminal work or a body of work created during or continuing into the five years immediately preceding the award year. The body of work need not be limited to published texts but can include course plans or actual courses and/or non-print publications such as visual media. Awards are intended to recognize living persons rather than to honor the deceased; therefore, awards are not made posthumously. The award includes a citation of merit and a $1,000 stipend. Submit your nomination today.

Sponsored by Emerald Group Publishing.

Categories: Library News

Apply for the LITA Conference Buddy Program for 2018 ALA Midwinter

Wed, 2017-12-13 14:59

Applications are now open for LITA’s Conference Buddy program for ALA Midwinter 2018. The program is designed to make conference attendance more approachable, foster inclusion, and build connections. Inspired by the GLBTRT Buddy Program, we hope that this program will help us to foster stronger relationships among LITA members who attend conferences and also make attendance more enjoyable and rewarding for everyone who participates.

For more information or to apply, see the Conference Buddy website: http://www.ala.org/lita/buddyprogram

To participate in the program as either a new or experienced conference attendee, get details and complete the sign up form by January 15, 2018.

If you have any questions about the program, please contact the Diversity & Inclusion Committee at LITAConferenceBuddy@gmail.com

Categories: Library News

Jobs in Information Technology: December 13, 2017

Wed, 2017-12-13 14:41

New vacancy listings are posted weekly on Wednesday at approximately 12 noon Central Time. They appear under New This Week and under the appropriate regional listing. Postings remain on the LITA Job Site for a minimum of four weeks.

New This Week

Harford County Public Library, Director, Information Technology, Belcamp, MD

Queensborough Community College (CUNY), Instructor or Assistant Professor – Public Services and Assessment Librarian, Bayside, NY

Visit the LITA Job Site for more available jobs and for information on submitting a job posting.

Categories: Library News

Jobs in Information Technology: December 6, 2017

Wed, 2017-12-06 16:11

New vacancy listings are posted weekly on Wednesday at approximately 12 noon Central Time. They appear under New This Week and under the appropriate regional listing. Postings remain on the LITA Job Site for a minimum of four weeks.

New This Week

University of Calgary, Vice Provost, Libraries and Cultural Resources, Calgary, AB, Canada

Mott Community College, Electronic Resources Librarian, Flint, MI

The Eastman School of Music – University of Rochester, Library Technology Analyst/Engineer -204736, Rochester, NY

Visit the LITA Job Site for more available jobs and for information on submitting a job posting.

Categories: Library News

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