When the Library of Congress’s Public Library Services Act is repealed, the public library system will be left with no public library

Boise, Idaho—The Idaho Library of Commerce and Tourism is calling on the Library Service Agency to remove the Idaho Public Library’s Public Libraries Act from the Idaho Constitution, which it says will create a system that will be unable to function without a significant portion of the state’s public library facilities.

The Idaho Public Libraries’ Public Libraries act of 1949 was written to create a public library in Idaho that was to serve a population of over 200,000 people.

The act has been in effect since 1975.

However, in 2017, the Library Services Agency’s Public Liaison Council voted to repeal the act, arguing that it was obsolete and the public should not have to pay to use public libraries.

The council said the act was necessary to ensure the state continued to have a viable public library.

“The public library is an essential service that provides essential services to the public, such as education, health care, the arts, recreation and entertainment,” the council wrote in a memo to the Idaho Library Service Authority.

“In order to provide services to this public, it is necessary to preserve its autonomy and independence.”

The council’s memo was posted on the Idaho Legislature’s website.

Boise Public Library Board President Joe Mowbray said he supports the council’s decision.

Mowbrary said the Idaho legislature should consider the public’s interest in preserving its own library and not allow the library board to take away their autonomy.

“It’s not something that I feel strongly about, but I do support the councils recommendation,” Mowbridays statement read.

“As you know, the Public Library of Idaho is the most heavily patronized and served branch of the public libraries in the state.”

The Idaho Senate on Monday approved the council�s recommendations.

The measure now goes to the House.

The council said in its memo to lawmakers that it would not support any plan that would make the Idaho public library obsolete, including the removal of the Public Libraries Public Libraries bill.

“This is not about saving money, this is about preserving the public trust,” Mows statement read, “and our state�s public library will continue to function with its current staff and facilities.”

The library’s Public Relations Director Chris Lathrop said that as a public service agency, the library does not have a choice in how the library is managed, but does support the councils recommendation.

“We will continue our efforts to keep the library in service and serving our community with a positive vision of the future,” Lathramps statement read in part.

When you’re a kid, you can’t read a book you can buy, but if you want to know what books were popular in the ’90s, you need to go online

The best books in the world don’t exist on the internet, they’re hard to find.

That’s the gist of an analysis published by University of California, Davis Library and Science professor of library and information science, Lorna Brown, which is now making it easier to track the books you need.

And, of course, there are a whole bunch of other libraries around the world that also offer a database of their own.

So this study looked at what books and libraries exist online.

But the database doesn’t just tell you what books are popular, it also tells you how many people read them.

So we also looked at the number of books published each year by these libraries and found out what percentage of those books were actually published, how many of them were classics and how many were more experimental.

For the top 100 most popular books published in 2016, the top 25 most popular titles are all books published by the top 200 public libraries in the United States.

The numbers in parentheses indicate how many books appeared in each of those top 100.

The top 100 Most Popular Books: 2016 Most Popular books in 2016 were: “The Dark Knight Rises” by Christopher Nolan (1,037,842) “The Hunger Games: Catching Fire” by Suzanne Collins (857,849) “Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon” by Zhang Yimou (1 and 2) “Fifty Shades of Grey” by E.L. James (934,099) “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs” by George R.R. Martin (1) “Duck Dynasty” by Phil Robertson (1), “Babylon 5” by Robert Kirkman (1.6 million) “Game of Thrones” by David Benioff and D.B. Weiss (1 million) Most Popular book: “Sully” by Tom King (7,857) The “S” in Sully is a popular abbreviation for “Satisfaction.”

Most Popular movie: “Arrival” by Disney/Pixar (4.6) Most popular TV show: “Game Night” by MTV (1 billion) Most successful book: Michael Chabon’s “The Sandman” by Neil Gaiman (1m) Most unsuccessful book: the “Hemlock Grove” by Thomas Merton (0.5) Most controversial book: Tom Clancy’s “Casino Royale” (0) Most inspirational book: Ayn Rand’s “Animal Farm” (7) Most unique book: The “L’enfant du Pompadour” by Louis L’Amour (4) Most beautiful book: James Baldwin’s “To Kill a Mockingbird” (3) Most powerful book: Stephen King’s “Hail to the Thief” (1 trillion) Most influential book: Richard Dawkins’ “The God Delusion” (15 billion) Most powerful movie: the movie “Logan” by Matthew McConaughey (5) The most iconic book: Neil Gatsby’s “Tom Sawyer” by Charles Dickens (3.3 million) More to come! 

The Israel Defense Forces will open its doors to Palestinian refugees at the Ben Gurion airport

Israel’s military said Thursday that it would open its gates to Palestinian refugee families, and will provide them with accommodation at the airport.

The announcement comes just days after Israeli forces detained hundreds of Palestinian refugees in the wake of an attack on a Jewish cemetery in Jerusalem that left several Palestinians dead.

Israel has been on a major crackdown on Palestinians in recent weeks, arresting dozens of Palestinians in the West Bank and Gaza Strip, and arresting more than 2,000 since July.

Israel and the United States have been pressuring the Palestinian Authority to stop allowing its Palestinian citizens to enter Israel for fear of being targeted by settlers and their supporters.

New York City’s library is taking on some of the city’s biggest names in online content with an array of new offerings

The city’s city library is expanding its offerings to offer some of its biggest names online and in print.

Library director David Fisk says the new offerings include an array in print and digital formats.

“We’re taking a look at a lot of different formats, and we’re going to be adding a lot more print-on-demand services,” he said.

“The big challenge is to provide a wide range of things to people who don’t necessarily have access to a print library.”

David Fisk with a new online book.

David Fisks library has already launched a new subscription service.

(Supplied: David Fisks)Library staff have also added new tools to the online bookshelves to help patrons find what they are looking for.

“You can go to the new website and type in ‘Library’ and you can find a list of the best and most up-to-date books in the city and in the region,” Mr Fisk said.

He said the library’s new service will give people a way to find what their local library is offering.

“It’s going to provide you with the library, the titles, the categories and the topics that you can use to find the information you’re looking for,” he added.

“I think that’s going be a really powerful tool to give people access to the library that they’re interested in.”

Mr Fisk has also created an online library index.

It is now up to the public to sign up for the service.

“People have been really enthusiastic about it and have been able to sign-up,” he explained.

“A lot of them have been quite surprised when they did that, but they’re also finding that the information is there, so it’s a really great way to have access.”

He said a few hundred books had already been added to the service, but added that he was hoping to add as many as 100 more titles by the end of the year.

“At the moment, we have about 1,000 titles,” he confirmed.

“In the next few months, we’ll be adding more titles.”

But I’m sure by the time that we do, we will have a very substantial number.