Maybe the journal publishers got confused between IA and AI?

Digital Scholarly Journals Are Poorly Preserved: A Study of 7 Million Articles

From the Journal of Librarianship and Scholarly Communication. There are some limitations to this article, but on the other hand these limitations mostly serve to identify the difficulties of discovery when it comes to archiving scholarly literature: the study didn't consider institutional archives, presumably because there's no easy way to know whether any given article is stored in one. This would be the same problem should someone want to find an archived copy of something when the DOI no longer resolves. The tl;dr is right there in the title, (for which the authors should be congratulated).

Some things to consider when deciding whether to start building with “AI” in libraries and archives

Ed Summers said elsewhere that he got some pushback from colleagues for this short talk, but I'm personally very grateful that he published it, as it will probably form some of the basis for work I will be doing in the first half of this year to work out a framework for how we assess the various “AI” discovery tools that will increasingly infest librarianship and academia.

Call for Proposals for JLSC Special Issue: Open Access: Diverse Experiences and Expectations

I didn't mean to have two links related to JLSC but it just kind of happened. Anyway, proposals are due by 5 April.

Libraries and Learning Links of the Week is published every week by Hugh Rundle.

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