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Environmental Inequality in Postwar America: News Media
NJIT students, faculty, and staff have 24/7 unlimited access including mobile access to breaking news stories, multimedia content, videos, with the ability to share, save, set up alerts, and comment on articles from 1851 to the present. Limited access to archive content. From 1923 to 1980, access is limited to 5 articles per day. This includes access to the In Education academic resources or learning tools.
British Pathé is considered to be the finest newsreel archive in the world and is a treasure trove of 85,000 films unrivalled in their historical and cultural significance. Spanning the years from 1896 to 1978, the collection includes footage from around the globe of major events, famous faces, fashion trends, travel, science and culture.
A premier business and general reference resource with a broad collection of sources that reach across disciplines from business and current events to communications and technology, politics, foreign policy, and more. Factiva contains articles from The Wall Street Journal, Washington Post, USA Today, Barron's, and other major publications.
Nexis Uni features business and legal sources from LexisNexis including U.S. Supreme Court decisions dating back to 1790. The database offers personalization features such as Alerts and saved searches and a collaborative workspace with shared folders and annotated documents.
Full text access to alternative press newspapers, magazines, and journals published in the United States in the latter half of the twentieth century, including periodicals produced by radical student organizations; LGBT, African-American, Native American, and Latino activists; feminists, dissident military personnel, and others.
What about newspapers that haven't been digitized?
One option is to check the Newspapers at the Center for Research Libraries. CRL has more than 12,000 U.S. and foreign newspapers (current and restrospective) at their facility in Chicago. Because the Rutgers Libraries are members, CRL will lend copies of newspapers (usually on microfilm) to Rutgers researchers .