Most librarians have a conceptual grasp of copyright but a less developed understanding of provisions within the US Code that allow them to balance the competing interests of rights holders and information users: in particular, the sections addressing fair use, library and archive reproduction, and teaching. Mower (Univ. of Utah, Marriott Library) recognizes the need for established policy and workflow to prepare all librarians in advance for the inevitable copyright questions. Copyright is not a one-size-fits-all concept. Neither should the approach to navigating it be a uniform one. Mower draws distinctions between the various types of copyright issues that can arise in selected library settings. Information requirements differ greatly across school, academic, public, and special library constituencies—but what they all share is a need for guidance on navigating copyright. This slim, five-chapter handbook offers a roadmap for policy-making (which is a prerequisite for decision-making) and copyright workflow practices, no matter the library type. As it is a truly concise handbook with a unique objective, librarians in all settings will get immediate, practical use out of this guide. Included are numerous sample copyright policies and references to tools for fielding copyright issues. . . Summing Up: Recommended. Graduate students and professionals.