This guide from the Association for College and Research Libraries features resources for distance education, free professional development resources, best practices, and up-to-date information from public health officials.
The CDC offers these considerations for ways in which higher education institutions can help protect students and employees (e.g., faculty, staff, and administrators) and slow the spread of the COVID-19.
"We collect and analyze the best data available on cases, deaths, tests, hospitalizations, and vaccines to help the public, policymakers, and healthcare professionals worldwide respond to the pandemic."
"This page includes selected resources for learning the facts about Coronavirus and examples of how libraries are interrupting not only the spread of misinformation but also related racism and xenophobia."
"In our work fact-checking political claims and debunking viral deceptions, we have found a tremendous amount of misinformation on the coronavirus pandemic. Here’s a guide to our coverage of the facts."
"In response to the significant amount of misinformation surrounding the COVID-19 pandemic, Thomson Reuters and the National Association for Media Literacy Education (NAMLE) are teaming up to provide high school and post-secondary educators with classroom resources that will inspire a relevant and rich discussion about media literacy."
For this post, Brandon Butler, Tucker Taylor and I will be talking about the new realities of moving online – focusing on copyright and what I call the “Zoom question!” But first we’ll take a slight detour through a dense and rarely traveled forest of the Copyright Act: Section 110(2), also known as the TEACH Act.
Resources provided are for informational purposes only, not specifically endorsed by MLS, and not meant to substitute for advice from a medical or public health professional.