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If you've given up on reading paper books for the ease of your e-reader's screen, you may want to step back a bit. Neuroscience confirms that our brains use different areas to read on paper and screens, and you need to exercise both.

Profile of 2016 Newbery Medal winner Matt de la Peña by Jennifer Buehler, July/August 2016 Horn Book Magazine: Special Issue: Awards

92 Percent of Students Prefer Paper Books Over E-Books, Survey Finds

E-books may be convenient and cheap, but they aren't displacing paper just yet, at least in the hearts and minds of college kids.

Our (Bare) Shelves, Our Selves

Our (Bare) Shelves, Our Selves - NYTimes.com - thoughtful research on the impact of physical books in the home

'Social reading' the next phase of e-book revolution

Will "social reading" be the next big in school libraries and classrooms? I do like the idea of 21st century Lit. Circles. Lots of potential here for teachers and teacher librarians to explore.

How to Read Faster: Bill Cosby’s Three Proven Strategies

How to Read Faster: Bill Cosby’s Three Proven Strategies “Nobody gets something for nothing in the reading game.”

For Better Social Skills, Scientists Recommend a Little Chekhov

For Better Social Skills, Scientists Recommend a Little Chekhov - NYTimes.com. Scientific study shows benefits of reading literary fiction

How the Internet changed the way we read

Experiment how it could become possible sharing the hottest links on productivity and technology on social media platforms. Check it here at pit stop

Don’t Turn Away From the Art of Life

At a time when the price of a degree from elite institutions is well over six figures, fields such as literature and the arts may seem like a luxury item. But they offer us a kind of reach into time and space that we can find nowhere else, writes Arnold Weinstein in this Op-Ed. (Illustration: Nishant Choksi)