The day the world changed: Implications for archival, library, and information science education

  • Richard J. Cox
  • Mary K. Biagini
  • Toni Carbo
  • Tony Debons
  • Ellen Detlefsen
  • Jose Marie Griffiths
  • Don King
  • David Robins
  • Richard Thompson
  • Chris Tomer
  • Martin Weiss

Abstract

The terrorist attacks of September 11th on the World Trade Center and the Pentagon have had profound implications for many aspects of American and global society. This essay explores the many implications for library and information science schools educating the next generation of information professionals. The essay considers an array of opinions by the faculty located in one such school regarding how to reflect on the aftermath of the attacks for basic aspects of teaching, research, and curriculum design in library and information science schools. Topics examined include disaster preparedness and recovery, knowledge management, workplace design and location, technology and the human dimension, ethics and information policy, information security, information economics, memorializing and documenting the terrorist attacks, the role of the Internet, and preservation.
Published
2001-12-03
How to Cite
Cox, R. J., Biagini, M. K., Carbo, T., Debons, T., Detlefsen, E., Griffiths, J. M., King, D., Robins, D., Thompson, R., Tomer, C., & Weiss, M. (2001). The day the world changed: Implications for archival, library, and information science education. First Monday, 6(12). https://doi.org/10.5210/fm.v6i12.908