October 10, 2015

Reference: FEDLINK Posts Updated Version of U.S. Federal Government Library Directory

A couple of days ago the Federal Library and Information Network (FEDLINK) posted an updated edition of the directory of U.S. Federal Government libraries that they compile and maintain with the Federal Research Division of the Library of Congress.

The directory contains information (often with direct links to the library) for more than 1,000 federal government libraries and information centers.

A map version of the directory (plus background info) is available online (Firefox only) . It appears that this version hasn’t been updated with changed/new data as of August 10th.

However, you can access the updated directory (8/6/2014) here as PDF file.

What data does the directory contain?

  • Name of Library
  • Department
  • Address
  • Country
  • Telephone
  • Fax
  • E-mail
  • Web Site
  • Hours of Operation
  • Director
  • Staff Size
  • Type of Library
  • Collection Size
  • Circulation Services
  • Circulation Services Availability
  • Reference Services
  • Reference Services Availabiliy
Gary Price About Gary Price

Gary Price (gprice@mediasourceinc.com) is a librarian, writer, consultant, and frequent conference speaker based in the Washington D.C. metro area. Before launching INFOdocket, Price and Shirl Kennedy were the founders and senior editors at ResourceShelf and DocuTicker for 10 years. From 2006-2009 he was Director of Online Information Services at Ask.com, and is currently a contributing editor at Search Engine Land.

Craft Exceptional Digital Experiences for Your Users
Digital UX LJ and ER&L present an exceptional roster of library and user experience (UX) experts for our newest online course, Digital UX Workshop: Crafting Exceptional Digital Experiences for the User-Centered Library. During this 5-week online workshop, you will explore why UX matters, and how to sell user-centered design (UCD) to leadership within your organization. Whether you want to redesign your website, revamp your user interface, create a new discovery tool, implement e-resources, or develop a mobile app—you’ll have a tangible product by the end of the course.