Google Search Tips
To find only government sources, try adding this at the end of your search terms :.gov
Climate Change :.gov
To find only organizations, try adding this at the end of your search terms :.org
To find only sites created by schools and colleges and universities, try adding this at the end of your search terms :.edu
Library has copy in the Reference Collection on 1st floor
Ref. PN 203 .G53 2016
"A primary source provides direct or firsthand evidence about an event, object, person, or work of art. Primary sources include historical and legal documents, eyewitness accounts, results of experiments, statistical data, pieces of creative writing, audio and video recordings, speeches, and art objects. Interviews, surveys, fieldwork, and Internet communications via email, blogs, listservs, and newsgroups are also primary sources. In the natural and social sciences, primary sources are often empirical studies—research where an experiment was performed or a direct observation was made. The results of empirical studies are typically found in scholarly articles or papers delivered at conferences."
Ithaca College Library
Kathleen Lowe MLS
Office is in Carmichael Library 1st floor
1974 Campus Subculture
University of Montevallo Streaking
In 1974, the University of Montevallo campus experienced the odd subculture of streaking. Streaking is the practice of running nude in public to gain attention. The students took to streaking as a form of protest against curfews and other restrictions in the dorms.
CIA World Fact Book : Guide to Country Profiles
The World Fact Book provides information on the history, people, government, culture, communications, transportation and other issues for over 267 nations.
Conversations With the Earth: Indigenous Voice on Climate Change
CWE Is a way of listening closely to traditional custodians of the world's biocultural diversity.
"Secondary sources describe, discuss, interpret, comment upon, analyze, evaluate, summarize, and process primary sources. Secondary source materials can be articles in newspapers or popular magazines, book or movie reviews, or articles found in scholarly journals that discuss or evaluate someone else's original research."
Ithaca College Library