The 24-page issue (43 pages in the single-column version) is PDF as usual. The individual essays are also available in HTML form at http://citesandinsights.info or use the essay name links below.
This issue includes:
The Front (pp. 1-4)
Announcing Give Us a Dollar and We'll Give You Back Four, a study of public library benefits and funding designed to help libraries see where they stand and work to improve funding.
Also noting "the books your library needs"--two recent books published by professional library-oriented publishers that I believe are essential for, respectively, every academic and most special (and some public) library and every public and some academic and special libraries.
The Middle: Forecasts (pp. 4-12)
Following up the May essay on futurism with a whole bunch of specific forecasts--the one-year kind that can be tested and usually found wanting.
Policy: Copyright: Fair Use, Part 1 (pp. 12-24)
Two discussions of fair use in action (or, rather, in court). First, the concluding steps in a farce that has effectively broadened fair use and the recognition that it's not a defense, it's the law. Second, earlier steps in a situation more directly relevant to academic libraries, the Georgia State lawsuit--but not the outcome (for now, I stop at the point that the judge issued a decision).