The Radio Preservation Task Force Blog

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The Radio Preservation Task Force Blog is a place where historians, archivists, and teachers can share information about collections and resources.

Would you like to write for us? Reach out to the online content manager at ingrid [dot] ockert [at] gmail.com

Latest Posts

Black Women in Radio joins the Task Force

The Library of Congress’s Radio Preservation Task Force is excited to announce a new partnership with Black Women in Radio (BWIR). This organization has successfully connected thousands of minority women and celebrated their professional contributions to Black radio culture on a national platform. This month, we spotlight BWIR: When Felèsha Love kicked off the BlackContinue reading “Black Women in Radio joins the Task Force”

Article: Radio Preservation and the Orphan Agenda

Director Shawn Vancour and Chair Josh Shepperd have written a new article about the Radio Taskforce and the impact of copyright policy on cultural memory and preservation. “Radio Preservation and the Orphan Agenda” explains just how the expanded orphan agenda has been central to the RPTF’s work. Vancour and Shepperd’s article foregrounds the social andContinue reading “Article: Radio Preservation and the Orphan Agenda”

Workshop Report: Digital Storytelling With Audio Primary Sources

The Educational Division is expanding its outreach efforts! This July, the Division worked with The History Project, a professional development organization at the University of California Irvine, to sponsor a digital storytelling workshop for primary and secondary school educators interested in integrating more audiovisual media into their classrooms.  Led by Ed Division Co-Director Stephanie Sapienza, theContinue reading “Workshop Report: Digital Storytelling With Audio Primary Sources”

Using AAPB’s “Voices from the Southern Civil Rights movement” Exhibit for Radio and U.S. History: A How to Teach My Article Entry

This is the first post in our series, “How to Teach My Article / How to Teach My Book.” Our goal in this series is to bring academic scholarship into classrooms by asking authors to describe and recommend how their scholarship can fit into various educational contexts. The first post is written by a foundingContinue reading “Using AAPB’s “Voices from the Southern Civil Rights movement” Exhibit for Radio and U.S. History: A How to Teach My Article Entry”

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