A New Entry in the Copytalk Webinar Series plus more ATG Conferences, Meetings & webinars for February 28, 2021

by | Feb 28, 2021 | 0 comments

CopyTalk Webinar – Code of Best Practices in Fair Use for Open Educational Resources

According to ACRL Insider those who are interested can “Join the ALA Copyright, Legislation, Education, and Advocacy Network (CLEAN) for a free CopyTalk webinar at 2:00 p.m. Eastern on Thursday, March 4.

“Code of Best Practices in Fair Use for Open Educational Resources” is built on a series of workshops, interviews, and webinars that were conducted over the course of 2019 and 2020. It is intended to support authors, teachers, professors, librarians, and all open educators in evaluating when and how they can incorporate third party copyright materials into Open Educational Resources to meet their pedagogical goals. As teachers are making an emergency shift to online education, one component of that struggle is navigating concerns around copyright when finding digital teaching materials.

The speakers will be Peter Jaszi and Meredith Jacobs from the Washington College of Law and Will Cross from North Carolina State University Libraries.

To attend, simply join the webinar on March 4, 2021, at 2:00 p.m. Eastern. A recording of the webinar will also be freely available after the presentation on the CopyTalk archive page.


Licensing E-Resources: Is your Publisher a Preservationist? (NASIG webinar)

Date: March 18, 2021
Time: 1:00 PM – 2:00 PM (ET)

Description:  

Electronic resources have their own inherent complications, and this is particularly true at the licensing stage. Without careful planning, an institution may find themselves facing unexpected content loss after a subscription cancellation, a title cessation, or publisher shutdown. In this webinar, Michelle Polchow, Electronic Resources Librarian at UC Davis and James Phillpotts, Director of Digital Operations Innovation at Oxford University Press, will share their insights and best practices for licensing for both parties. Their perspectives will advise on the necessary steps that librarians should take before and during licensing to fully understand entitlements, as well as ways that publishers can commit to digital preservation in licensing terms to prevent possible content loss. 

Who should attend:  

Librarians with beginning knowledge of licensing and an interest in or responsibility for the preservation/management of digital content. Early career librarians and library students are encouraged to attend.  

Presenters:  

  • James Phillpotts, Oxford University Press  
  • Michelle Polchow, University of California, Davis   

REGISTRATION INFORMATION

Registration Deadline for live event: March 18, 2021. This webinar will be recorded and made available to registrants after the webinar is completed. Late registration dates to purchase recording: September 18, 2021. After September 18th the recording will be made freely available.

Webinar Rates:

  • NASIG members: $35
  • NASIG student members: $15
  • NISO members *: $35
  • NASIG non-member: $50
  • Group registration: $95


When Collections are Considered Controversial: Stories from Academic Library Workers

Date & Time: Tuesday, March 30th, 3-4pm Eastern/12-1pm Pacific

Sponsored by the ACRL Professional Values Committee

Join us for three fascinating presentations on how academic library workers have responded to controversies and challenges related to collection development and promotion activities, from controversial medical texts, to art books and visual materials depicting sexuality, to racial justice resource guides. The presenters will also discuss how core library values did or did not factor into their approaches and the actions they took.

The panel will include three 15-minute presentations followed by 15 minutes for Q&A, featuring the following speakers and topics:

“The Pernkopf Atlas of Anatomy: A Medical Ethics Breach Hiding in Plain Sight”

  • Laurel Scheinfeld, Health Sciences Librarian, Stony Brook University
  • Jamie Saragossi, Head of Health Sciences Library, Stony Brook University
  • Kate Kasten-Mutkus, Head, Humanities and Social Sciences, Stony Brook University

“The Desk as the Fig Leaf: Erotic Art Books in Library Collections”

  • Madison Sullivan, Fine and Performing Arts Librarian, University of Washington

“Taking PRIDE in Our Values: Anti-Racism Resources at UCSF Library”

  • Sarah McClung, Head of Collection Development, University of California, San Francisco
  • Josephine Tan, Education and Information Consultant, Clinical Sciences, University of California, San Francisco

If you are unable to attend this session but wish to view a recording later, please register and indicate your interest in receiving an email that will include a link to the video of the presentation.

To register, please visit the following link: https://forms.gle/U3dUaLwpL94iVnNWA

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