Tag Archives: Twitter

Gratitude Check

by Christine Anne George When the Time’s Up movement began last month, I wondered how long it would take to reach library-land. I tracked the growing number of individuals and professions that were called out, growing more fatigued with each … Continue reading

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Thoughts on Threads

by Christine Anne George A few weeks ago, when I was discussing a research plan with a student who was getting ready to work on her note on a breaking-news topic, I said something I hadn’t expected to say in … Continue reading

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The Slide vs The Tweet

by Christine Anne George Over the weekend, I noticed a post on Twitter about the ACRL conference and dum-dums. Having particularly fond memories of those little lollypops from my childhood, I wondered how some ACRL panel worked them into a … Continue reading

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Tweet It, Just Tweet It

By Christine Anne George One of the most useful sessions I’ve ever attended at AALL was the Law Library of Congress’ “The Multi-Channel Event Marketing Cycle” (described in this blog post) in Philadelphia in 2015. Before that, I had mostly … Continue reading

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How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Hashtag

by Christine Anne George Once upon a time, I was anti-Twitter and no fan of hashtags. My reasons were long, varied, and, in my eyes, entirely legitimate. My personal biases bled into the professional. I was quick to embrace the … Continue reading

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Even Supreme Court Opinions Change

I was incredulous when I read Harvard law professor Richard J. Lazarus’ forthcoming article, The (Non) Finality of Supreme Court Opinions. In the article, Lazarus states that “the [Supreme Court] Justices routinely correct mistakes in majority and separate opinions relating … Continue reading

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Are We the “Parents at the Party?”: Assessing the Use of Multiple Communication Channels with Today’s Students

In an age of pervasive social media and constant connection to the digital world, colleges and universities – and therefore libraries – find themselves questioning how best to reach our students. Naturally, we experiment with a variety of methods, from … Continue reading

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