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  • Contributors

William Aspray is the Bill and Lewis Suit Professor of Information Technologies at the University of Texas at Austin. He holds a BA and an MA from Wesleyan University as well as an MA and a PhD from the University of Wisconsin–Madison. His current research covers the history of information in everyday life in America, the informatics of diabetes, Internet and new media studies, and the history of privacy in America.

Michele V. Cloonan is a dean and professor at Simmons College in Boston. Cloonan holds degrees from Bennington College (AB), the University of Chicago (AM), and the University of Illinois (MS, PhD). Cloonan’s recent publications have covered preserving digital media and the moral and ethical dimensions of preserving cultural heritage.

Barbara L. Craig teaches in the Faculty of Information Studies at the University of Toronto and is the former reviews editor of the American Archivist and general editor of Archivaria. She holds a doctorate in archive studies from the University of London. The author of Archival Appraisal (2005), she is currently researching the impact of technologies on knowledge and records management in British Civil Service offices before 1960.

David A. Lincove is professor and librarian for history, political science, and philosophy at Ohio State University Libraries in Columbus. His research interests include twentieth-century library and publishing history and history bibliography. Among Lincove’s publications is the critically acclaimed Reconstruction in the United States: An Annotated Bibliography (2000).

Michael J. Paulus, Jr., is head of archives and special collections at Whitman College Penrose Library in Walla Walla, Washington. His research interests include the roles of libraries and archives in academia and the intersection of book history and American religious history. Paulus holds a BA from the University of Washington, an MDiv from Princeton Theological Seminary, and an MLIS from Rutgers University. He is vice president/president-elect of Northwest Archivists. [End Page 249]

Suzanne M. Stauffer earned an MLS from Brigham Young University and a PhD in library and information science from UCLA. She has worked in public and academic libraries in a variety of positions and has been assistant professor in the School of Library and Information Science at Louisiana State University since 2006. She does research in the history of public libraries and children’s services, professionalization of librarianship, and education for librarianship. [End Page 250]



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