A recent Washington Post blog headline said "It’s the worst year ever for auto recalls." You definitely hear a lot about automobile recalls in the news. Food recalls, drug recalls, consumer goods recalls, cosmetics recalls. The U.S. Coast Guard even investigates boat recalls.
Wouldn't it be great if everything you needed to know about the Ebola virus was in one place, easy to find, and from trusted sources? Instead, there's Facebook and Twitter, the Internet, radio, TV, newspapers, email and on and on...
Ebola virus is making headlines everywhere these days and for good reason. Out of curiosity, I thought it might be interesting to look at the reporting on Ebola over time in something like The New York Times and The Wall Street Journal. It turns out, Ebola has been making headlines and reported on in both since the 1970s.
Take the following quiz and see how much you already know!
The New York Times, Dec. 1, 1976
The Ebola virus was previously referred to as:
Unlike many of the approaching holidays, Election Day doesn't call for much in the way of shopping, cooking or decorating. All we voters need to do is make sure we are registered and informed. Here are some places to stay on top of that:
Open enrollment for the Affordable Care Act begins November 15, 2014 through February 15, 2015. During this time you may enroll for the first time, renew your current plan, or switch to a different plan. If you were enrolled in a plan for 2014, the benefit year ends on December 31, 2014.
Are you (ahem!) old enough to remember the green set of Readers’ Guide to Periodical Literature in your library? For decades, the Guide was the gold standard access point to US and Canadian magazines.
If you wanted to read all the article coverage of the lunar landing, for example, the Readers’ Guide would provide you with a list of citations across magazine titles, saving you the time of combing through each individual publication.