- Censored 2008 : the top 25 censored stories / Peter Phillips & Project Censored ; introduction by Norman Solomon ; cartoons by Tom Tomorrow. New York : Seven Stories Press, 2007. PN4888.P6 C457 2007
- Censored books II : critical viewpoints, 1985-2000 / edited by Nicholas J. Karolides. Lanham, Md. : Scarecrow Press, 2002. PS65.C46 C45 2002
- Cohen, Mark. Censorship in Canadian literature. Montréal : McGill-Queen’s University Press, c2001. PN156 .C64 2001
- Interpreting censorship in Canada. Klaus Petersen and Allan C. Hutchinson, editors. Toronto : University of Toronto Press, 1999. Z658.C3 I57 1999 (Also ebook version)
- Jones, Barbara M. Libraries, access, and intellectual freedom : developing policies for public and academic libraries. Chicago : American Library Association, 1999. Z711.4 .J66 1999
- Karolides, Nicholas J. Banned books : literature suppressed on political grounds. New York : Facts on File, 1998. Z658.U5 K37 1998
- Killed : great journalism too hot to print / edited and introduced by David Wallis. New York : Nation Books ; [Emeryville, Calif.] : Distributed by Publishers Group West, c2004. PN4726 .K55 2004
- Phillips, Peter. Censored 2000 : the year’s top 25 censored stories. New York : Seven Stories ; London : Turnaround, c2000. PN4888.P6 C46 2000 (See also other more recent editions)
- Rushdie, Salman. Conversations with Salman Rushdie / edited by Michael Reder. Jackson, MS : University Press of Mississippi, c2000. PR6068.U757 Z465 2000
- Schrader, Alvin M. Fear of words : censorship and the public libraries of Canada. Ottawa, Ont. : Canadian Library Association, c1995. Z711.4 .S37 1995
- Sova, Dawn B. Banned books : literature suppressed on social grounds. New York : Facts on File, 1998. Z658.U5 S69 1998
- Sova, Dawn B. Banned plays : censorship histories of 125 stage dramas. New York : Facts on File, 2004. PN2042 .S68 2004
- We all deserve a choice : freedom to read week, February 27 to March 4, 2000. Toronto : Book and Periodical Council, 2000. Z657 .W43 2000
Full Text Documents
- The Burning of the Books in Nazi Germany, 1933: The American Response. Guy Stern (Simon Wiesenthal Center, 1997)
- The Freedom to Read (Freedom of Expression Committee, Book and Periodical Council)
- Canada’s Thought Police by Zachary Margulis, 1995.
- The Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms
- The Canadian Library Association’s Statement on Intellectual Freedom 2015.
- Freedom of Expression: Free Speech: Arresting Protest. American Civil Liberties Union, 2003 (NYCLU Report).
- The Freedom to Read Statement. Chicago: American Library Association, Office of Intellectual Freedom, 2004.
- Intellectual Freedom Principles for Academic Libraries Chicago: American Library Association, Office of Intellectual Freedom, 2000.
- Look Out, Harry Potter! — Book Banning Heats Up Education World, 2000.
- Universal Declaration of Human Rights Adopted and proclaimed by U.N. General Assembly resolution 217 A (III) of 10 December 1948. 
- When the Censor Comes Researched and written by Sandra Bernstein for the Freedom of Expression Committee of the Book and Periodical Council, 1996.
- 100 most frequently challenged books. Teacher Librarian, December 2000, vol 28 no 2 p.61-62
- 664 book challenges (titles reported as incidents to the Office for Intellectual Freedom of the American Library Association). Emergency Librarian May-June 1997, vol 24 no 5 p.67-68
- Access to electronic information, services, and networks: an interpretation of the Library Bill of Rights. Betty Chapin. Teacher Librarian, May-June 1999, vol 26 no 5 p.21-22
- B.C. Supreme Court rejects book ban: ruling on Surrey school board leaves aside intellectual freedom issues. Larry McCallum. Quill & Quire, February 1999, vol 65 no 2 p.6
- Censorship Watch. American Libraries, February 2001, vol 32, Issue 2
- ‘Challenge,’ and Other Politely Empowering Euphemisms. Carol Reid. American Libraries June/Jul 1999, vol 30, Issue 6
- Challenges to (library) materials. Teacher Librarian, May-June 1999, vol 26 no 5 p.60
- The Key to Intellectual Freedom Is Universal Access to Information. Paul R. Burden. American Libraries, September 2000, vol. 31, Issue 8 p.46-49
- Ruling for erotica: (Supreme Court ruling on the treatment of Little Sisters Book and Art Emporium in Vancouver by Canada Customs’). Maclean’s, December 25 2000, vol 113 no 52 p.106
- When the RCMP comes calling: why librarians need to understand the principles of intellectual freedom. Miriam Moses. Quill & Quire, February 1998, vol 64 no 2 p.12
Films and Videos
- Books Under Fire
Books under fire [videorecording] / Bennett Watts Bennett Productions ; producers and directors, Arnold Bennett and Grady Watts, Jr. Wilmette, Ill. : Films Inc., 1982. 1 videocassette (58 min.) : sd., col. Pivoting on the case of Sheck vs. the Woodland, Me., School Committee, in which several students and parents challenged the schools’ banning of Dr. Ronald Glasser’s book entitled 365 days, broadens into a national perspective on the increasing incidences of book censorship in U.S. public schools. Includes insights of noted journalist Nat Hentoff and focuses on the censorship efforts of Mel and Norma Gabler in Woodland, Me.
- Fahrenheit 451 Study Guide
- For Freedom’s Sake
Is your library being challenged? Are customers questioning the video collection, Internet availability or children’s access to materials? What do you say? How do you defend your library? This video has the answers! For Freedom’s Sake explains the historical and philosophical significance of intellectual freedom and then allows viewers to respond to possible situations in a nonthreatening atmosphere. The second part of the video features vignettes to which staff members can react. After an intellectual freedom situation is depicted, viewers stop the video and react to the scene. Possible solutions are then presented. It is a helpful way to practice communication techniques before an encounter. 25 minutes Towson Library Video Network, vhs (18 min) SD, col.1996.
- Little Sister’s vs. Big BrotherAerlyn Weissman covers the bookstore’s struggle over gay erotica and banned books which was one of the most notorious censorship battles in Canadian history as they took their struggle to the Supreme Court of Canada.
- Storm Center
Set in the Cold War, this 1956 film features Bette Davis as a small town librarian who refuses to remove a book about Communism from the local public library’s collection.