Mars, Incorporated Sponsors U.S. Tour of National Archives' Food Exhibition
April 30, 2013 /3BL Media/ - The Foundation for the read more
Saving America for posterity at the Library of Congress
(CBS News) Saving books and other cultural items for read more
Don’t Like The “Found Footage” Look? Tough, Says Paramount’s Adam Goodman
The video look of fast-twitch films such as Cloverfield the read more
LVMH : Sponsors the Digital Restoration of Jacques Demy's Film The Umbrellas of Cherbourg
As part of its commitment to the cultural and creative read more
Leaving Cloister of Dusty Offices, Young Archivists Meet Like Minds
Their gatherings take place at locations as disparate as read more
Brewster's trillions: Internet Archive strives to keep web history alive
In an era of information overload and ephemera, where an online sensation may last all of five minutes, word is spreading that the internet has a memory, and its name is not Google.
Even more surprising, it has a physical address: 300 Funston Avenue, Richmond, San Francisco. It is a sleepy, unremarkable street, until you come to an imposing, neo-classical building with Greek pillars, heavy metal doors and a flag of the world planted on the lawn.
The complete story is here: http://www.guardian.co.uk/technology/2013/apr/26/brewster-kahle-internet-archive