Library Juice 5:30 - September 19, 2002


  1. No irony intended, then. And, Jim says "No" to intergenerational sniping.
  2. Report to SRRT on the August 2002 IFLA Glasgow Meeting
  3. September 11, 1973 (New book about Chile)
  4. "The Informed Librarian Online"
  5. Flyer to pass out in the street
  6. Appeal for help - disaster relief for Czech libraries
  7. Mark Rosenzweig's webliography on 9/11
  8. Links

Quotes for the week:

"Naturally the common people don't want war ... but after all it is
the leaders of a country who determine policy, and it is always a
simple matter to drag the people along, whether it is a democracy,
or a fascist dictatorship, or parliament or a communist
dictatorship. All you have to do is tell them they are being
attacked, and denounce the pacifists for lack of patriotism and
exposing the country to danger. It works the same in every country."
- Hermann Goering (1893-1945) Nazi Reichsmarschall

"What good fortune for governments that the people do not think."
-Adolph Hitler

Homepage of the week: Mark Rosenzweig


1. No irony intended, then. And, Jim says "No" to intergenerational sniping.

I owe a minor apology to Karen Schneider, for using her as a foil in my
editorial in the last regular issue. She tells me that she didn't mean
to sound ironic - she really thinks Library Juice IS a "fine upstanding
publication." That's nice. Perhaps it's a case of zine-security
(the insecurity felt by wanna-be-journalists who write for zines).

Apparently Karen also took me to be implying that she represents the
ALA establishment and its bureaucracy. She may be a powerhouse in ALA
politics, but I don't identify her with the ALA bureaucracy. I see her
more as an individual who has achieved leverage within ALA.

Jim Dwyer, a friend of mine who has held on to his 60's values and
continues to improvise beat poetry in public and looks the part, took me
to task for my criticism of 60's and 70's radicals for "revelling in the
rejection of received morality." He reminded me that the energy of that
time was the crucible of today's feminism, multiculturalism, environmentalism,
and anti-corporatism, and that much that was revolutionary at the time has
become accepted by the mainstream (for instance that woman's place is not
necessarily in the home). True enough, but it seems to me that the well-known
political movement was led by a minority, and the majority were more in it
for the party; their social conscience turned out to be shallow as the trends
shifted over the next few decades. And let's not forget who America
re-elected to the Presidency in 1972 (Richard Nixon). And the Left existed
prior to the 60's. Much energy was added then, but along with it came the
negative effects of identity politics and an excessive attention to process
(in activist circles). I am not saying we should forget the 60's. On the
contrary - I think we should look at the 60's & 70's critically in order to
take from it what is useful and then get past it.

-Rory Litwin

2. Report to SRRT on the August 2002 IFLA Glasgow Meeting

September 9, 2002
Al Kagan

The International Federation of Library Associations and Institutions
(IFLA) meeting was held in Glasgow, Scotland, August 17-24, 2002. More
than 4700 people attended from at least 122 countries. I would like to
report on the work of the Social Responsibilities Discussion Group, three
resolutions passed by IFLA Council, activities around Palestinian and
Israeli libraries, the fringe globalization meeting, and discussions
around trying again to form a world network of progressive library

The IFLA Social Responsibilities Discussion Group (SRDG) applied for
section status last year in order to continue the work with more
resources, but this request was denied. The Governing Board advised us to
have one last meeting and then find ways to mainstream our concerns within
the other bodies of the organization. As convener, I drew up three
documents for the meeting based on our 13 recommendations for action (see
below): a listing of what had been accomplished so far, a listing of
proposed bodies that might be interested in working on our
recommendations, and a listing of how our recommendations related to
IFLA's Professional Priorities. These documents were distributed to our
small committee before the meeting and then distributed to those who
attended the SRDG meeting in Glasgow for discussion.

At our meeting, we slightly amended the recommendations and list of IFLA
bodies that might be interested in follow-up. We then wrote the following
resolution for the IFLA Council as follows:

"The IFLA Social Responsibilities Discussion Group, after three years of
work, urges IFLA's Governing Board to insure that its recommendations for
actions to IFLA's bodies be considered for implementation during the next
planning cycle.

It asks the Governing Board to pass on the recommendations to the
appropriate IFLA bodies by the Secretariat staff.

The organizers of the Social Responsibilities Discussion Group will provide
support and advice."

The resolution was then duly submitted and approved by our parent body, the
IFLA Section on Education and Training. It was approved by the IFLA
Council with 31 abstentions and no votes opposed.

I also discussed the idea of forming another committee directly under the
Governing Board for further work, but there is so far no indication that
this is a viable option. The Governing Board accepted the resolution at
their meeting just after the Council meeting, and will further discuss
implementation at the their December meeting in The Hague. Meanwhile I
will write a final report for their consideration. Note that according to
the resolution, there is still a facilitation role for the SRDG activists
at the next IFLA meeting.

Here are the 13 recommendations:

Rural Library Development
1. IFLA should develop a research program on rural library development in
coordination with national library agencies. The focus should be on
empowerment of local authorities to process information required by the
community in comprehensible formats for diverse rural populations.

Literacy in Libraries
2. IFLA should urge library and information schools to promote adult
basic education skills as a component of their curriculums.
3. IFLA should promote literacy training as a basic library service as
advocated in the Unesco Public Library Manifesto.

Fees for Library Services
4. IFLA should take a strong position against fees for basic
services broadly construed as advocated in the Unesco Public Library
5. IFLA should work with commercial information providers to establish
a standard price structure for publicly supported libraries based on
ability to pay.

Human Resource Development
6. IFLA should encourage library and information science schools to
adopt a socially responsible orientation, including the promotion of a
strong service ethic towards all population groups.
7. IFLA should
research the education and training needs of Southern countries in
conjunction with relevant agencies in order to facilitate the development
of appropriate information curricula.

Electronic Information Gap
8. IFLA should promote the development of and assist in formatting
local content for electronic resources.
9. IFLA should work with appropriate national and international
bodies to promote policies and develop programs that equalize access to
the Internet.

Library Cooperation
10. IFLA should promote greater resource sharing between the
information rich and the information poor, including links to the
information superhighway for equitable, adequate and reliable
communications for all.

The Profession, Library Associations, and IFLA Structure
11. IFLA should advocate and develop strategies for the use of library
associations to develop policies conducive to the development of
information infrastructures for equitable, adequate and reliable
communications for all.
12. IFLA should monitor and report on how various library associations are
addressing information gap issues with a view to stimulating further work
and activities.
13. IFLA should continue to work toward putting the concerns of Third
World librarianship at the center of its program and activities.

Two other resolutions were passed by the IFLA Council, one advocating
that collections of national importance be protected by disaster plans,
and the other endorsing the IFLA Internet Manifesto which advocates
freedom of access to the Internet. I don't see the Manifesto yet on
IFLANET, but I imagine it will get there shortly.

Frode Bakken, President of the Norwegian Library Association, called an
informal meeting to discuss the situation of Palestinian and Israeli
libraries and what we might do about it. About 25 people attended, mainly
from Norway, but also people from other Scandinavian countries, the UK and
the US. Mitch Freedman was there along with ALA's new Executive Director,
Keith Fiels, and Michael Dowling, Head of ALA's International Relations
Office. You will remember that the resolution finally passed by ALA
Council asked IFLA to investigate the situation. I distributed copies of
our original SRRT resolution as well as copies of the final resolution as
passed by ALA Council and gave a short overview of what has happened in
ALA. There was interest in doing something inside IFLA as well as doing
more outside IFLA. The Norwegian and Danish library associations have
agreed to fund a fact-finding trip to Israel and Palestine, and ALA has
been asked to contribute. The IFLA Committee on Free Access to
Information and Freedom of Expression (FAIFE) will undertake the mission.
Other initiatives may include a library aid campaign, possibly through
Book Aid International.

Information for Social Change (ISC), a progressive UK library organization,
organized a successful half-day meeting at Glasgow University titled "The
Profit Virus: Globalisation, Libraries and Education." Besides the
excellent content of the presentations, this meeting provided a meeting
place for progressive librarians, and stimulated discussions related to
again trying to form an international network of progressive library
organizations. Besides ISC, organizations represented in Glasgow included
LINK: a Network for North-South Library Development (UK) and the Study
Circle in Political and Social Library Science (Mexico). One idea is to
invite the various national organizations to endorse the 10 principles
Mark proposed for the Vienna meeting a couple of years ago. We would then
have a loose network of national bodies that could cooperate with each
other on various initiatives, but would not be tied to any central
organization. This might be a good first step. I would like to put this
on the SRRT Midwinter agenda. Perhaps we can then do some follow-up at
the 2004 IFLA meeting in Berlin.

Another exciting possibility is the proposed formation of an African
progressive library organization made up of Africans living in various
countries including in Europe and North America. Shiraz Durrani in London
is motivating this initiative.
All in all, it was a successful meeting for advancing a progressive


Al Kagan
African Studies Bibliographer and Professor of Library Administration
Africana Unit, Room 328
University of Illinois Library
1408 W. Gregory Drive
Urbana, IL 61801, USA

tel. 217-333-6519
fax. 217-333-2214
e-mail. akagan[at]

3. September 11, 1973 (New book about Chile)

----- Forwarded message:-----
From: Marcel Hatch <marcelh[at]>
To: Project X <project-x[at]>
Subject: [pr-x] September 11, 1973
Date: Tue, 10 Sep 2002 00:58:29 -0700

Dear Friends,

Many of you will recall another infamous September 11.

It is the anniversary of U.S.-sponsored terror against the people of
a Latin American country in 1973.

Ocean Press has just published a rich book reclaiming September 11
for Chileans and all victims of terror for which Washington is

An anthology of reflections and commentaries on the 1973 coup in Chile

Edited by Pilar Aguilera and Ricardo Fredes

Contributors include

The terror, trauma and tragedy of General Pinochet's U.S.-backed coup
against the democratically elected government of Salvador Allende
lasted 17 years, and Pinochet and his key U.S. accomplices still walk
free. This book recounts the historical significance of the "other"
September 11 for all those who oppose U.S. interventionism and
advocate a more just world.

It is available from Cuba Books a non-profit volunteer project based
in Vancouver. Find out more at at

Cuba Books offers titles by Cuban and international authors on the
people, culture, government and history of Cuba and Latin America,
world politics and social change. It provides books for students,
people who want to learn more, and those working for a better world.
All proceeds from sales are donated to organizations in Cuba
promoting peace and equality.

Against all terrorism.

Yours in solidarity,

Marcel Hatch
Cuba Books Volunteer
Project-x mailing list, discussion around _Rebuilding the Left_ and
similar initiatives in B.C.

4. "The Informed Librarian Online"

The INFORMED LIBRARIAN ONLINE is the new current awareness service for all
librarians and information professionals to help YOU keep up with YOUR
profession in the print and online library literature. The newsletter will
be emailed to you at the end of each month.

Your monthly free email newsletter will contain the following sections:

JOURNALS - all the tables of contents of library and information-related
journals, e-journals, magazines, e-zines, newsletters, and e-newsletters,
that came out during the month, all in one neat, easy-to-use format
EDITOR'S PICKS - a few noteworthy articles will be highlighted for you
NEW BOOKS - book contents of new titles aimed at library professionals

We know you will enjoy receiving and using THE INFORMED LIBRARIAN ONLINE.
You will soon discover how easy it can be to keep abreast of the
literature. Please tell your colleagues and friends about the new INFORMED
LIBRARIAN ONLINE. You may post emails about this new free service on
used by library professionals, and spread the word to other members of your
professional organizations.

Thank you for subscribing. A few simple list instructions:

To Subscribe or Unsubscribe:
go to

To change your email address:
go to
first unsubscribe, and then subscribe with your new address

To refer a colleague, go to

To send comments or feedback:
Email the editor at arlene[at]


Editor's comment: Hey, it's free, and it doesn't come too often. A little
more email can't hurt. Bring it on!

5. Flyer to pass out in the street

A guide to alternative thought, news sources, publishers, and so on...

It started off as a simple idea: put together a two-sided flyer featuring
information on alternative websites, magazines, and books. Make the flyer
widely available so that people could pass it out to other people on the
street. Allow working people to discover the wealth of alternative views
out there. Monkeywrench the dominant CNN-AOL/Time Warner-Disney media
monopoly paradigm.

This flyer, put together by Chuck "Chuck0" Munson and Jamie "Bork"
Loughner, is the product of this simple idea. We are making it available
online in PDF form for folks to print out and distribute.

We encourage people to make thousands of copies of this flyer and pass
them out to people on the street. We have one simple request: please
distribute these flyers to people on the street, not folks at zine fairs,
activist events, punk shows, or wherever there are people who already know
about these alternatives.

Perhaps we can light a fire under people's feet with a little bit of
knowledge about alternatives!

What you don't know... - PDF file

This page online:

<< Chuck0 >>

Personal homepage -> ->
Alternative Press Review ->
Practical Anarchy Online ->

Anarchy: AJODA           ->            ->
Factsheet 5              ->

AIM: AgentHelloKitty

Web publishing and services for your nonprofit:
Bread and Roses Web Publishing

"...ironically, perhaps, the best organised dissenters in
the world today are anarchists, who are busily
undermining capitalism while the rest of the left is
still trying to form committees."

Jeremy Hardy, The Guardian (UK)

6. Appeal for help - disaster relief for Czech libraries

The collections of the National Library of the Czech Republic, based in the
Clementinum in the capital city of Prague, have in no way suffered from
floods that recently struck a large part of the country, and Prague in
particular. However, the basement of the baroque Clementinum building with
the library vital technological facilities, such as electrical transformer
and central heating unit, was inundated. Consequently, the LAN (local area
communication network) and telephone system have been put out of order.

The National Library will probably not be able to operate for several
weeks. Neither will it be able to provide services to its readers, nor the
access to its databases. And it will also be impossible for the Library to
comply with its obligations concerning the international library services.

The Library makes every effort to establish a provisional electricity
supply, since the renewal of the permanent one may take several months.
Another task of the top priority is the sanitation of the basement and
adjacent ground-floor level in the Clementinum. The library staff based
there will not be able to communicate from their offices through regular
extensions for several days, at least. The staff will be accessible
through their cellular phone devices.

A crisis library management has been established right on the site in the
inner city. Besides that, a consultancy and support centre has been
established for other libraries and cultural institutions in the Czech
Republic, whose collections were inundated by floods. Even in this moment
it is evident, that about one million volumes from various library
collections, among them several incunables, early prints and printed books
up to the 1800, and some rare collections have been damaged. Losses of
archives and museums are even heavier. Libraries, museums, and archives in
the country are in a great need of vacuum sublimation chambers for freeze
drying. Condensation and heat drying equipment is lacking, too.

The National Library of the Czech Republic appeals to libraries and other
memory institutions abroad to help to remedy the damages caused by the
floods, the extent of which had not been recorded in the history of our

Instead of common e-mail addresses of the National Library, several
temporary ones have been set up. Please, send all the mail concerning the
help to damaged collections in the Czech libraries to the e-mail:
cdh.nkp1[at] The mail referring to other business matters with the
National Library of the Czech Republic should be addressed to:
NatLib-Prague[at] or library[at] .

Prague, 20th August 2002.
Vojtech Balík
National Library of the Czech Republic


Photo Gallery: Czech Republic Hit by Floods

Dozens of clear photographs of the 2002 floods and their
aftermath, from Radio Prague.


7. Mark Rosenzweig's webliography on 9/11


2 September tragedies

In memoriam, victims of terror of 9/11/01 in the US ("The day everything
In memoriam, victims of massacre of Sabra & Shatila refugee camps in
Lebanon, 9/17-18/82 (the day nothing changed)

For librarians who need alternative souces of information and opinion on
9/11/01 and its significance....

Try these...
Mark Rosenzweig
ALA Councilor at large


Issues covered intelligently or interestingly by a variety of sources, some
of which you are unlikely to have encountered

Muslim countries -- reaction
denunciations of the attack from Muslim political leaders (from Wednesday)

What the Papers Say in the Middle East,1300,551050,00.html

Ally Egypt Says Cooperating with US, Urges Caution

Mubarak Opposes Anti-Terrorist Coalition Outside UN Auspices: Report

reaction from North Africa

United Arab Emirates Reviews Taliban Ties, Vows to Help Fight Terror

liberal Pakistani opinion

comment from Iran

Saddam Hussein Warns US, West Not to Launch "New crusade"
Saddam Hussein Urges Restraint, Healing
Saddam Hussein Issues Open Letter

Hackers Call for Attacks Against Arab and Islamic Sites

Muslim countries -- information sources

Afghan News Network

Lemar-Aaftab Afghan Magazine

Afghan Info Center

Arabic News

Middle East Network Information Center

Information Resources for Islamic, Middle Eastern and Near Eastern Studies

Muslim countries -- background
anthropological take on fundamentalism

Taleban Grants Access to Strike Target (September 1998)

Osama Bin Laden to Lead Taliban Military Operations

Der Bergbunker von Osama bin Laden

US reaction

the guy who screwed up Logan security was a Republican patronage
("not his fault he wasn't extraordinary in a culture that accepted
Senate Use of Force Resolution

wacky far-right rant full of false and irrelevant accusations

Total Barbarism Demands Total War

jargon watch: conservative Muslim says that "victims" can't be realAmericans

other reaction
Israel Launches Seven Attacks Against Palestinians
China Denies Reports of Links to Taliban

civil liberties

Information Security: A New Priority,1902,28987,00.html

European news links

C-SPAN daily schedule, almost all of which is about the war

coverage and resources from US News and World Report

Newspapers US and Worldwide

Economist summary of the investigation

"the prime suspect is Osama bin Laden, but it may be impossible to prove

Why? An Attempt to Explain the Unexplainable

intelligent article about shooting down planes (or failing to)

Bin Laden: The Former CIA "Client" Obsessed With Training Pilots,1300,551037,00.html

Bin Laden Linked to Two Fundamentalist Islamic Groups in Egypt

Terrorists' Funding Targeted
(maybe it's a financial war: follow the money, prevent them paying for

Belgian Police Probe Bin Laden Links,89,&item_id=13895

Newspaper: Echelon Gave Authorities Warning Of Attacks

The Day the World Changed

Pakistani Leaders Agree on Measures to Assist US

Russian General Against Siding With USA in Possible Strikes

Putin Would Not Support a US Invasion of Afghanistan

Americans and Islamists blaming one another

Gunmen Shoot Boy as Warning to India Not to Help US Against Taliban

Turkey Lowers Flags in Respect for Victims of Savage Terrorist Attacks

A Defiant New York City

article on "workplace-recovery centers"

Air Travel Under Siege

Terror Doesn't Spare Young
("it's too much for my brain to tolerate")

Child Trauma Academy: Coping with Traumatic Events

Microsoft to Change Flight Game

civil liberties

A Wide, Aggressive Probe Collides With Civil Rights

Senator Leahy's speech defending civil liberties

Sacrificing Freedoms in the Name of Saving Them

China Censors Anti-US Reaction

Some Foresee a Sea Change in Attitudes on Freedoms
(including discussion of face recognition systems)

"we shouldn't automatically give up our constitutional rights"

Society's Freedoms May Be Curtailed,3604,552322,00.html

"how far should ethnic profiling go in the quest to nab the terrorists?"

A New Legal Landscape
(introduction to several attack-related articles from National Law

In Times of Crisis, Law Speaks, but Often With a Forked Tongue

The Day the US Supreme Court Shut Down

Jerry Falwell and Pat Robertson are Christians

Violence Doesn't Work

What Does Retaliation Mean in a Media War?

A Time for Peace, Not Retaliation

International Crime, Not War

Beware Unintended Results

comment from Pakistan

The Real Challenge Is How to Eradicate the Sources of Terrorism
(Turkey, of course, has its own unpublicized war going with the Kurds)

Linkage to Islam Rejected

criticism of US alliances with repressive Middle Eastern governments
"many of the people running this country are long-time supporters of

We'll Go Forward From This Moment
socialist comment

criticism of US media coverage

the history of extremism over here, as well as over there

Actually, They Do Dare Call It Treason
(review of conservative Web sites' condemnation of dissent)

jargon watch:
jargon watch: "victims" can't be real Americans

The Strategic Implications of Terrorism

The Advent of Netwar

South Asia Is Like the Middle East, Except Everyone Has Nuclear Weapons

BBC Monitoring Country Profiles

bin Laden profile

The Treasury Coddles Tax Cheats (August 2001)
(oh, and it's easy for terrorists to move money around)

US Announces Afghan Aid Package (May 2001)

Noam Chomsky's Lecture "The Current Crises in the Middle East" (December2000)

Clinton speech on terrorism at the UN, September 1998

Ronald Reagan's proclamations on Afghanistan Day in 1982 and 1983

on the building of the World Trade Center

The Advantages of Defeat (September 1861)

comment on Pearl Harbor, published in 1941


Economist summary of the investigation

"the prime suspect is Osama bin Laden, but it may be impossible to prove

Why? An Attempt to Explain the Unexplainable

shooting down planes?

Bin Laden: The Former CIA "Client" Obsessed With Training Pilots,1300,551037,00.html

Bin Laden Linked to Two Fundamentalist Islamic Groups in Egypt

Terrorists' Funding Targeted

Belgian Police Probe Bin Laden Links,89,&item_id=13895

8. Links

From the weblogs and elsewhere


Radical Librarians Save the World in Gondwonaland - a cartoon in 13 parts
(Library Journal correctly identified two of the characters as Sanford
Berman and Chris Dodge. Jim Dwyer thinks Karen Carrell is Jan Desirey.)

[ Thanks Jim ]


Julie E. Cohen, "Information Rights and Intellectual Freedom," in _Ethics
and the Internet_, vol. 11, no. 32.

[ Thanks ]


Library Statistics and Measures, compiled by Joe Ryan


Not In Our Name declaration of conscience

[ Thanks Lee Jouthas ]


It's Still a Free Country

[ Thanks Don Wood ]


Progressive Librarians: Just Say No to Spying

[ Thanks Gary Price ]


Open with caution
(On sneakwrapped medical books)

[ Thanks Michael Sholinbeck ]


New URL for The Overdue, that silly comic

[ Thanks Bill Barnes ]


University to challenge copyright laws
New York Times, 9/04/2002

[ Center for Arts and Culture Update ]


The Network Society: A Shift in Cognitive Ecologies?
by Mathew Wall-Smith
First Monday, Sept. 2002

The Network Society: A Shift in Cognitive Ecologies? by Mathew Wall-Smith
By examining the psychodynamic effects on human cognition of the adoption
of the technology of writing we can logically assess and contextualize the
potential effect of the massification of networked information systems on
our day-to-day thought processes. The identification of congruent, parallel
and differential affect between writing and network technologies demands
that their development be considered above and beyond the dictates and
imperatives of consumer capitalism, it demands that the Internet be thought
of in terms of public infrastructure rather than saleable capital.


Booklist Center
Lists all the award-winning books

[ Thanks David Wilson Taylor ]


Monday, September 16, 2002 (SF Chronicle) FBI snooping
has librarians stamping mad/Local woman jailed in '70s in
informant flap Bob Egelko,Chronicle Staff Writer

[ Thanks many people ]


New Patriot Act chart from Mary Minow
"Library Records Post-Patriot Act (Federal Law)"

[ Mary Minow ]


Updated WWII era propaganda posters


SmartFilter stupidity - school sites as SEX


Interesting Timelines, collected by George Emery

[ Thanks Charlene ]


Freedom to Read Foundation Time Line, 1969*2002

[ Thanks Don Wood ]


Muslim Council Offers Educational Materials to Public Libraries

[ Also Don Wood ]


U.S. to Rejoin Unesco's Fold After 18 Years
New York Times, 9/13/2002

[ Center for Arts and Culture Update ]


Diffuse Libraries: Emergent Roles for the Research Library in the Digital
Council on Library and Information Resources, 2002

[ Center for Arts and Culture Update ]


Letter to the editor of the Chronicle of Higher Ed., in response to their
article on the "shortage of academic librarians."

[ Thanks Shirl Kennedy ]


Docmorph - turn .docs into .pdfs via your browser, for free

[ Thanks, Sabah ]


On-Line Discussion Forum on "Freedom of Expression in the Information Society"
September 6, 2002 - "Freedom of expression in the Information Society" is the
theme of an online discussion forum that starts on 9 September prior to a
symposium on this theme that the French National Commission for UNESCO
organizes on 15 and 16 November. The Forum and the Symposium are part of
UNESCO's preparation for the World Summit on the Information Society.


Librarians' Index to the Internet 9/11 collection


New on the Sanford Berman Website
Subject Headings for September 11th part1 and part2

[ Thanks Madeline Douglas ]


Are cats good pets for Christians?

[ Thanks memepool ]


| Library Juice is supported by a voluntary subscription
| fee of $10 per year, variable based on ability and
| desire to pay. You may send a check payable in US funds
| to Rory Litwin, at 1821 'O' St. Apt. 9, Sacramento, CA 95814,
| or, alternatively, you may use PayPal, by going to:
| To subscribe, email majordomo[at] with the message
| "subscribe juice".
| To unsubscribe, email majordomo[at] with the message
| "unsubscribe juice".
| Other majordomo commands are available in the help file,
| which you can get by emailing majordomo[at] with the
| message "help".
| Original material and added value in Library Juice
| are dedicated to the public domain and may be copied
| freely with appropriate attribution; beyond that the
| publisher makes no guarantees. Library Juice is a
| free weekly publication edited and published by
| Rory Litwin. Original senders are credited wherever
| possible; opinions are theirs. If you are the author
| of some email in Library Juice which you want removed
| from the web, please write to me and I will remove it.
| Your comments and suggestions are welcome.
| Rory[at]