How QR Codes Allow Kids, Teens Free Access To Banned Books

How qr codes allow kids, teens free access to banned books

NBC News published this video item, entitled “How QR Codes Allow Kids, Teens Free Access To Banned Books” – below is their description.

1,648 unique book titles have been banned nationwide since July 2021. NBC’s Maya Eaglin reports on how an Oklahoma teacher gave students QR codes that allowed students free access to banned books through The Brooklyn Public Library. 

NBC News YouTube Channel

Got a comment? Leave your thoughts in the comments section, below. Please note comments are moderated before publication.


About This Source - NBC News

NBC News is the news division of the American broadcast television network NBC.

NBC News aired the first, regularly scheduled news program in American broadcast television history on February 21, 1940.

Recent from NBC News:

Jan. 6 Hearing Moves Closer To Midterms After Hurricane Ian Postponement

Alabama Man Traces Ancestry Back Centuries To Embrace Latino Culture

NOAA Gathers Data From Inside The Eye Of Hurricane Ian

In This Story: Brooklyn

Brooklyn is a borough of New York City, coextensive with Kings County, in the U.S. state of New York. Kings County is the most populous county in New York State, as well as the second-most densely populated county in the United States. It is also New York City’s most populous borough, with 2,736,074 residents in 2020.

2 Recent Items: Brooklyn

Ben Simmons looks like his old self – Nick Friedell | NBA Today

The Nets want to BUILD championship culture! – Richard Jefferson | First Take

In This Story: NBC

The National Broadcasting Company is an American English-language commercial broadcast television and radio network which is the flagship property of and owned by Comcast. The network is headquartered at 30 Rockefeller Plaza in New York City, with additional major offices near Los Angeles, and Chicago.

2 Recent Items: NBC

Jan. 6 Hearing Moves Closer To Midterms After Hurricane Ian Postponement

Alabama Man Traces Ancestry Back Centuries To Embrace Latino Culture

Leave a Comment

We don't require your email address, or your name, for anyone to leave a comment. If you do add an email address, you may be notified if there are replies to your comment - we won't use it for any other purpose. Please make respectful comments, which add value, and avoid personal attacks on others. Links are not allowed in comments - 99% of spam comments, attempt to post links. Please describe where people may find additional information - for example "visit the UN website" or "search Google for..." rather than posting a link. Comments failing to adhere to these guidelines will not be published.