Newsbee’s pleased share his newest literacy project, Baby Buzz, a book column for parents, caretakers and teachers of little ones, birth to age 3.
Parent educators help Newsbee select one quality picture book each month for the wee ones. Then the child experts write a review which you can feature in your community newspaper. For information on how to receive the Baby Buzz column, email Chris Stuckenschneider at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Missouri Press Foundation offers two other monthly book columns available to newspapers at no cost through its Newspapers In Education program. Check out what author Chris Stuckenschneider has ready for your newspaper.
* For a complete list of Novel Ideas Recommendations, click HERE.
Hello, Friends: Newsbee's the name, reading's my game. Each month, I select three books - preschool through eighth grade - chosen to fit a particular theme. These are my Book Buzz Picks and I announce them in the newspaper. A honey of an idea, don't you think? What better place to introduce kids to good books than on the pages of their local newspaper?
True stories and pretend tales too, I've got them all. And in some newspapers, young readers get to write to me and tell me what they think of my Picks. It's a book club in the newspaper! They swarm to see their reviews published in their hometown newspaper.
There are so many ways a newspaper can use my Picks. The word around the hive is that newspapers that have invited me to appear on their pages are mighty glad they did. Be a hero in your hometown - download my monthly Book Buzz Picks through Missouri Press Foundation. To access the monthly Picks, click here and use the following CODE format: the word buzz, then month (first three letters), then year (last two numbers) -- all lowercase and without spaces. Example: buzzfeb11.
Here's a "Novel Idea." How about giving adult readers of your community newspaper a heads-up on just-released books? After many requests, the Washington Missourian is making its popular book column, "Novel Ideas," free to newspapers nationwide.
The column has become well-respected by book publishers nationwide. Rather than being a review column, "Novel Ideas" is a book suggestion column. Author Chris Stuckenschneider chooses three books each month to share with readers.
The column averages about 600 words per month. The column and cover images are available for download through the Missouri Press Foundation. To get started publishing "Novel Ideas" in your newspaper click HERE and use the following CODE format: the word novel, then month (first three letters), then year (last two numbers) -- all lowercase and without spaces. Example: novelfeb11.
Monday June 29th
Former U.S. Sen. Fred Thompson: Internet Vulnerabilities Remain, via Public Notice Resource Center newsletter Government officials have known about the vulnerabilities the internet faces since at least 1998, when seven young hackers – bearing names like Space Rogue, Weld Pond and Brian Oblivion – testified before the United States Senate that “any of the seven individuals seated before you” could take the internet down with 30 minutes of well-choreographed keystrokes. Fred Thompson, the Tennessee Republican who chaired the Senate panel in 1998 and left Congress in 2003, said in a recent interview that internet security is the kind of problem the government has trouble fixing. “Number one, it’s very difficult, and number two, there’s no immediate political payoff for anyone,” he said. The vulnerability of technology users at the highest levels of government is a stark reminder of the value of publishing printed versions of public notices in newspapers. The newspaper and press association websites which host public notices may also be vulnerable to being taken offline, so the online postings are best used as an adjunct to the printed notice, because printed notices remain independent, archivable,accessible and verifiable. Read the related article written by the Washington Post by clicking on the link. http://www.pnrc.net/wp-content/uploads/2015/06/These-hackers-warned-the-Internet-would-become-a-security-disaster.-Nobody-listened.-The-Washington-Post-20150623.pdf Link
Friday June 26th
Thursday June 25th