View All Collections
The Libraries partners with the Office of Academic Integrity on a series of in-person and virtual events to engage the Columbia community in integral conversations about integrity and ethics in academia.
University archivists highlight the work of Harlem Renaissance artist and educator Charles Henry Alston, CC 1929, TC M.A. 1931, who also served as the first African American project supervisor for the Works Progress Administration (WPA).
Archivists in the Rare Book & Manuscript Library share an array of "curious and surprising artifacts left behind between pages and amidst letters," such as a set of French lottery tickets that date to 1937.
In time for Fair Use/Fair Dealing Week, which begins on February 26, Director of Copyright Advisory Services Rina Pantalony addresses the meaning and extent of fair use and its role in academia and scholarly communication.
"From the archives: Five Columbia Libraries collections that amplify Uptown Black history. Dive into into the stories of globally celebrated trailblazers whose transformative work shaped Uptown history."
Marie Maynard Daly, a 1947 graduate of Columbia, is the first Black woman in the U.S. to earn a Ph.D. in chemistry, accomplished under the mentorship of Professor Mary Letitia Caldwell, who was the first female assistant professor at the University.
Columbia Spectator reports on the progress of the Obama Presidency Oral History Project, which aims to "document the presidency of Barack Obama, CC ’83, from the perspective of...'extraordinary people' affected by the presidency."
A series of profiles highlight valued student employees from across the Libraries, including Flor Barceló, a graduate assistant in the Rare Book & Manuscript Library who processes Spanish-language oral history interviews.
View All News