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The library hosts events, exhibits, and art displays throughout the year. These enhance the cultural and academic life of the Dickinson community by illuminating resources and research activity, and promoting scholarship and creative endeavors on campus. Student photography, treasures from the archives, sculptures and artwork: you can find it all here, so don't forget to take a break from your studying to check out the latest.
Explore how events were reported by and for Indigenous communities in the United States and Canada from 1828-2016 in American Indian Newspapers. This primary source resource contains Indigenous print journalism from national periodicals, as well as community news and student publications, in both bilingual and Indigenous-language editions.
Check out articles from back issues of magazines like Ebony, Forbes, People, Sports Illustrated and Time in the EBSCO Magazine Archive. The Ebony archive is a gift of the Mary Moser Memorial Library Fund. Coverage varies by title, but generally includes issues from 1857-2015.
Call Number: HB3722 .T655 2021 and Available Online
By focusing on finance and business, he sets the pandemic story in a frame that casts a sobering new light on how unprepared the world was to fight the crisis, and how deep the ruptures in our way of living and doing business are. The virus has attacked the economy with as much ferocity as it has our health, and there is no vaccine arriving to address that. Tooze's special gift is to show how social organization, political interests, and economic policy interact with devastating human consequences, from your local hospital to the World Bank. He moves fluidly from the impact of currency fluctuations to the decimation of institutions--such as health-care systems, schools, and social services--in the name of efficiency. He starkly analyzes what happened when the pandemic collided with domestic politics (China's party conferences; the American elections), what the unintended consequences of the vaccine race might be, and the role climate change played in the pandemic. Finally, he proves how no unilateral declaration of 'independence" or isolation can extricate any modern country from the global web of travel, goods, services, and finance.