The Library of Congress is using social media technologies and websites to engage the public with Library news, events, acquisitions and exhibits. We’re also sharing selected historic content from our collections (where no copyright restrictions exist) in more places and more ways. Read our Comment and Posting Policy »
- Library of Congress Blog
- Copyright Matters: Digitization and Public Access
- From the Catbird Seat: Poetry & Literature at the Library of Congress
- In Custodia Legis: Law Librarians of Congress
- In the Muse: Performing Arts Blog
- Inside Adams: Science, Techonology and Business
- Picture This: Library of Congress Prints & Photos
- The Signal: Digital Preservation
- Teaching with the Library of Congress
- Library of Congress on Facebook (external link)
- American Folklife Center on Facebook (external link)
- Digital Preservation on Facebook (external link)
- Law Library of Congress on Facebook (external link)
Offering historical photos through the Flickr photosharing service gives the Library an opportunity to share some of our most popular images through the "Commons" project for visual materials.
See LOC on Flickr (external link)
- Explore and download free mobile apps from the Library of Congress.
Download these programs and discover the treasures of the Library
through its expert curators, and special guests, including authors,
musicians, scholars and scientists.
Get timely updates on news, events, new content and more from the
Library and many of its divisions (including Music, Poetry, Folklife,
Copyright, Law and more), via either RSS feeds or regular email alerts.
RSS Feeds and E-mail Subscriptions »
- Library of Congress (external link)
- Law Library of Congress (external link)
- Library of Congress Maps (external link)
- National Digital Information Infrastructure and Preservation Program (NDIIPP) (external link)
- Thomas (external link)
- U.S. Copyright Office (external link)
- World Digital Library (external link)
Streaming video presentations on all sorts of subject, from book talks by authors, scientific breakthroughs in preservation, and historical footage from the dawn of film.