I haven't seen papers discussing those problems specifically, unfortunately. Most of the digitization standards and best practices sheets I've read don't go into that level of detail on lighting selection.
Fluorescents are the common choice for the purposes of protecting the materials - they're commonly available in no-UV versions and pose no heat gain issues, unlike tungsten-halogens, incandescents, or sunlight. For digitization in an archival context, protecting the materials is usually the first concern - scan quality comes after that. That's where fluorescent's biggest advantage is (aside from their ease of availability). As an example, see chapter 3 of the Canadian Council of Archives's Red Book
The opinions expressed in this post are my own and do not necessarily represent those of the Canadian Museum for Human Rights.