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Abstract:

Our current media environment is in a state of post-truth disruption: fake news is rampant, trusted media sources are viewed as partisan and suspect, and emotional appeal and personal belief hold more influence than objective facts. While many information professions are focused on combatting fake news through media literacy education, policy development, and advancements in search and social media technology, the archival profession has a slightly different task: evaluating how fake news can be preserved. The proliferation of fake news marks a significant cultural shift in information, politics, and identity, and is a valuable retrospective on how we consume and share media and assess its collective impact on society. But archiving fake news is a complex endeavor, particularly when it comes to ensuring that the archive includes enough context to help future researchers interpret the information. This article briefly explores some of the ways archivists may need to rethink traditional archival practices when developing repositories for fake news in their archives.

464 H. Yamaguchi et al.: Mechanism of Wood Perservation by Tannin – Copper Agents Introduction In order to avoid contamination of house fittings by highly toxic wood preservatives, chemically modified tannin and tannin-copper complexes were developed as preservatives with low toxicity. Laks et al. (1988) showed that the agent, with which condensed tannins and copper were mixed, was effective as wood preservative. Pizzi and Baecker (1996) showed that boric acid was fixed in wood by utilizing the autocondensation of flavonoid tannins, and that the treat- ment

material from physical, mechanical, biological and human sources. The engineering and scientific factors that contribute to the perservation of the integrity of the material should, and in conditions of financial strin- gency must, take precedence over aesthetics. The care, maintenance and management of the building must always be designed and directed, as the priority, to the minimum intervention into the integrity of the material it holds. There can be no practical objections to these principles, and their imple- mentation would certainly ease the burdens borne by

mit digitalen Objekten wurden von unterschiedlichen Perspektiven beleuchtet: das Spektrum der Vorträge bildete den gesamten Zyklus von der Erstellung digitaler Primärdaten (bei neuen Publikationen beispielsweise in direkter Kooperation von Verlagen und Bibliotheken) bis zur digital perservation (hier vor allem LOCKSS Langzeitarchivierung durch redundante Datenspeicherung; s. https://www.lockss.org / [Zugriff: 23.10.2017]. ) ab. Fragen der Speicherung und Verwaltung in institutional repositories in sowohl organisatorischer als auch technischer (häufig erwähnt

name Subject Yes No IPNI Descriptive Common name Subject Yes No IPNI Perservation Penn State collection Relation Yes No Mira LIoyd Dock Glass Lantern Slides Preservation Source Source Yes No Mont Alto Campus Library, The Pennsylvania State … Rights Management Permitted uses Rights No No No Preservation Accession number Identifi er Yes No No Technical Object type Type Yes No Glass lantern slide Technical Color Format Yes No No Technical Size of original Format No No 4 X 3 1/4 inches Perservation Scanning metadata Format Yes No No Preservation Digital processing

Digitization of Collections Paper 3: Collecting Policies: Licensing and Buying Preservation Division Meeting: Preservation Training for Preservation Mana- gement: A report on LIBER/ECPA co-operation Session 2: „Access" 2. Juli: Session 3 „Preservation* Paper 1: Le batiment de bibliothöque ou d'archives Paper 2: Microfilming versus Digitizing as a tool for Perservation Paper 3: Disaster Prevention Division Meeting: Access Electronic Licensing Arrangements; Library Mana- gement and Administration - The Qualification and Functions of Library Direc- tors (Panel

between the finds, as Hagberg himself documents. We need only mention the weapon groups as an example. As at Thorsbjerg factors of preservation make an evaluation of Skedemosse more difficult. Several centuries of drainage and agricultural activity have had severe effects17 and by the time Hagberg came to start his investigations very large areas had been completely destroyed. Hagberg mentions that conditions of perservations were very variable18. Iron lying in detritus gyttja had virtually completely disappeared; only discolorations in the gyttja remained. In drier

of the collections was in question as differing factions argued the issue of access versus perservation of rare documents. A major microfilming project became the catalyst for a resolution which has seemed to please most, if not all, of those involved. The project itself was time consuming and disruptive, yet the results have proven to be a model for the use of microforms by local historians. The Jones Library, Inc., is the public library of Amherst, an active college town with an excellent public school system. The Special Collections De- partment houses extensive

, scientists, and exhi- bition designers. Each was able to appreciate and enhance the diverse values of the collection, and in the end their insights and enthusiasm made the perservation of this collection possible. THE ANGEL PROJECT The drawings had been moved from the cabinet tops into drawers by Dr. Brett- Surman in his off-work hours (Fig. 2). In July of 1995, the Conservation Analytical Laboratory's (CAL) Paper Conservation Lab, SI, was notified about the collec- tion, its current housing, and its relative condition. CAL organized an Angel Project in collaboration with

National Standard for Imaging Media. 2. Ostroff, E.; Perservation of photographs. Photographic Journal 107 (1967): 309-14. 3. Reilly, J. M., Nishimura, D. W., Pavao, L. & Aldstein, P. Z.: Photographic enclosures: research and specifications. Restaurator 10 (1989): 102-11. 4. Reilly, J. M.: Care and identification of 19th century photographic print, Rochester, NY: Kodak Publication N. G-25, 1986. 5. Browning B. L.: The nature of paper. In: The thirty-fourth Annual Conference of the Graduate Library School (4-6 August 1969). Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 18-38. 6