8 Sources

1.  Banned andChallenged Classics, (2009). ALA American Library Association. [Online]  Available:         


2.  Barbour, C., Streb, M., Wolf, M., and Wright, G., (2006). Keeping the Republic Power and Citizenship in American Politics The   Essentials. pp. 696.

3.  Bosman, Julie, (2007, February). With One Word, Children’s Book Sets Off Uproar. New York Times. [Online] Available:          


4.  Scales, Pat, (2008, September). Too Much Information?. School Library Journal;    Sep2008, Vol. 54 Issue 9, p27-27,1p, 1 color

5.   Cohen, Patricia, (2009, August). Yale Press Bans Images of Muhammad in New Book. New York Times. [Online] Available:


6.   Top ten most frequently challenged books of 2008, (2009).  ALA American Library Association. [Online]  Available:  http://www.ala.org/ala/issuesadvocacy/banned/frequentlychallenged/21stcenturychallenged/2008/index.cfm

7.    Kidd, Kenneth, (2009, September). “Not Censorship but Selection”: Censorship and/as Prizing; Children’s Literature in Education; Sep2009, Vol. 40 Issue 3, p197-216, 20p

8.    Connelly, Deborah S., (2009, April-June). “To Read or Not To Read: Understanding Book Censorship“; Community & Junior College Libraries; Apr-Jun2009, Vol. 15 Issue 2, p83-90, 8p

9.    Scales, Pat, (2009, Sept-Oct). What Makes a Good Banned Book?; Horn Book Magazine; Sep/Oct2009, Vol. 85 Issue 5, p533-536, 4p


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