For Banned Books week, Time looks at 10 books considered too sexy, liberal or anti-religious by school systems across the U.S. Howl in an era that fears indecency: A station feared that by broadcasting “Howl” it could run afoul of the Federal Communications Commission’s interpretation of indecency and incur bankrupting fines (and more). Libel without borders: Any book bought online in England can ostensibly be subject to English libel law. As a result, publishers and booksellers are increasingly concerned about “libel tourism”. Bookmobiles' final chapter? A few libraries, drivers refuse to give up on relic of days gone by. Artificial Intelligence: Could the birth of literary software herald the rise of robotic authors? The rise of the literary blog: A new book offers a survey of the literary blogosphere, but is the litblog really just a source of endless amateur gossip? Writing with the big boys: n+1, Version 2.0: Paper Monument, a spinoff of the confrontational literary magazine, takes on the art world. Tyler Brule's tunnel vision: Canadian journalist's new publication, Monocle, has a European sensibility, private backers and a hefty cover price. Cabinet is eclectic. Cabinet is eccentric. Cabinet is... very hard to describe.