Search for: "Louis Mirando" Results 1 - 20 of 33
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28 Jan 2008, 7:37 am
Louis Mirando as Osgoode's Chief Law Librarian, effective March 1. [read post]
23 Apr 2009, 12:37 pm
Louis ___________________________________ Louis Mirando Chief Law Librarian Osgoode Hall Law School, York University E: W: [] [read post]
12 Dec 2011, 11:42 am by Patricia Hughes
Thanks to Louis Mirando and Tim Knight, the OHLS Library “point man” for this project, John’s commitment and his effort has had far more useful consequencesl. [read post]
27 Dec 2010, 9:00 am by Susan Munro
Louis Mirando’s excellent column about the future of print reporters identified the future storage and delivery of primary law; in a nutshell, bound volumes of the law reports are soon to be just a memory.  [read post]
19 Mar 2013, 10:13 am by Melanie Bueckert
I was recently alerted to Louis Mirando's post on the Osgoode Hall Law School Library Blog regarding the addition of the Revised Statutes of Canada to HeinOnline's collection. [read post]
9 Jul 2015, 7:42 am by Annette Demers
I recently reviewed the growing list of open access law journals, and re-read Louis Mirando’s series on this topic: Open Access, Free Access to Law and Access to Canadian Legal Scholarship (Part 2) Published February 20th, 2014Open Access, Free Access to Law and Access to Canadian Legal Scholarship (Part 1) Published October 25th, 2013 He had provided a good list of open access law journal projects. [read post]
1 Oct 2014, 1:40 pm by Steven Matthews
This announcement from Louis Mirando was posted via the CALL listserv earlier today: The Osgoode Hall Law School Library is pleased to announce the official launch of the Osgoode Digital Commons (, the Osgoode Hall Law School’s official, open-access institutional repository. [read post]
20 Oct 2015, 6:42 pm by Michel-Adrien
Louis Mirando will explore areas of need for law library collaboration in Canada amongst institutions of all types and sizes. [read post]
3 Sep 2018, 5:39 am by F. Tim Knight
This topic comes up periodically on Slaw including Louis Mirando‘s great post on the 8th edition of the McGill Guide from 2014. [read post]
18 Apr 2013, 3:54 pm by Michel-Adrien Sheppard
A case in point is Louis Mirando's post of Feb. 15th , 2013 on Library Budgets and Priorities: A New Year and a New Normal: (…) when will we begin an organized, comprehensive preservation/digitization project for our historical law collections? [read post]
24 Jul 2015, 4:00 am by Gary P. Rodrigues
This fact has been documented on many occasions, most recently by Louis Mirando in The Curse of the Loose-Leaf Law Book posted on on July 22, 2015. [read post]
16 Sep 2015, 8:53 am
Slaw: Canada's Online Legal Magazine.The Curse of Loose-Leaf Law Books, Louis. [read post]
16 Jan 2015, 4:00 am by Susan Munro
But when I was chatting with our copy editor about Louis Mirando’s excellent critique of the recent history of the Guide, she told me that she hadn’t looked at it for over a year. [read post]
16 Sep 2010, 8:48 am by Shaunna Mireau
Take an advanced legal research course That mandatory first-year course gives you the basics, but if you want that information to stick, you have to keep it up, says Louis Mirando. [read post]
16 Sep 2013, 4:30 am by Connie Crosby
Louis Mirando described it for us back in 2011. [read post]
5 May 2014, 1:18 pm by F. Tim Knight
Louis Mirando‘s Slaw column on open access to law in Canada was also cited during the day’s Twitter stream. [read post]
25 Sep 2013, 4:00 am by Ruth Bird
Nowadays however, we are all tightening our collective belts, and trying to identify items in our collections that really are no longer needed to be held in paper because the digital version is preferred (see Louis Mirando’s excellent recent analysis of the in depth consideration being given to the status of the Canadian Abridgment at Osgoode Hall). [read post]
8 Mar 2011, 4:00 am by Karen Sawatzky
I especially enjoyed Louis Mirando’s posts, Rebuilding a Law School Library. [read post]
21 Oct 2011, 4:00 am by Susannah Tredwell
A collection development policy (as recently discussed on SLAW by Louis Mirando) is key; libraries – no matter what their size – need to have one, in addition to a weeding policy that formalizes what the criteria are for removing items from the library. [read post]