Author Topic: SUNYLA 2013  (Read 64254 times)

mcbridmf

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SUNYLA 2013
« on: November 15, 2012, 01:07:11 PM »
SUNYLA 2013 will be at Buffalo State June 12 - 14. The theme will be official Monday the 19th and I will email council.
The membership social will take place Wednesday night at Campus House, our faculty club that is managed by our Hospitality and Tourism program.
The keynote is still be discussed. Here are some of the names named.
Larry Lessig
Neeru Khosla
David Wiley
Alison Head
Clay Shirky
Cable Green
Leslie Chan
Peter Suber
Karen Coyle
Brewster Kahle

Update on theme ideas -

The New Open: how are you responding?
Opening Minds, Inspiring Tomorrow
SUNYLA 2013: We're not your parents library anymore
SUNYLA 2013: Taking the road less traveled
SUNYLA 2013: We're Open
SUNYLA 2013: 'insert tag cloud' http://www.polleverywhere.com/free_text_polls/LTM2OTIzNjQ2OA
You can create a Wordle from the results.

Keynote ideas

Larry Lessig - A Harvard professor and founder of Stanford's Center for Internet and Society, this fiery believer foresaw the response a threatened content industry would have to digital technology -- and he came to the aid of the citizenry. As corporate interests have sought to rein in the forces of Napster and YouTube, Lessig has fought back with argument -- take his recent appearance before the U.S. Supreme Court, fighting the extension of copyright protection from 50 to 70 years -- and with solutions: He chairs Creative Commons, a nuanced, free licensing scheme for individual creators. Lessig possesses a rare combination of lawerly exactitude and impassioned love of the creative impulse. Applying both with equal dedication, he has become a true hero to artists, authors, scientists, coders and opiners everywhere.

Neeru Khosla --Neeru Khosla is currently the Co-Founder and Executive Director of CK-12 Foundation, a non-profit organization, which aims to reduce the cost of textbook materials for the K-12 market both in the US and worldwide. Mrs. Khosla currently serves as a member on several advisory boards, including The Nueva Schools Board of Trustees, the Board of Directors for High Tech High Schools Graduate School of Education, the Advisory Board for the Wikimedia Foundation, the Advisory Board for DonorsChoose, the Advisory Board for Stanford University's School of Education, and is one of the founding members of the K-12 Initiative of the Design School (Hasso Plattner Institute of Design) at Stanford University.

David Wiley
Dr. David Wiley is Associate Professor of Instructional Psychology and Technology in the David O. McKay School of Education at Brigham Young University. David also serves as Associate Director of the Center for the Improvement of Teacher Education and Schooling with responsibility for the research unit, where he directs the Open Education Group. His career is dedicated to increasing access to educational opportunity for everyone around the world.

Alison Head

Alison Head, Ph.D., is Project Information Literacy's Executive Director and Lead Researcher. She is also a Fellow at Harvard University's Berkman Center for Internet & Society, the Harvard Library Innovation Lab, and an Affiliate Associate Professor in the University of Washington's Information School. She led the 2007 exploratory information literacy study, which was a forerunner to Project Information Literacy. The study was conducted at Saint Mary's College of California (2007), where Head taught as the Disney Visiting Professor in New Media for 10 years. Head earned her Ph.D. and MLS from U.C. Berkeley in Library and Information Science and was a Visiting Scholar, studying Human-Computer Interaction at Stanford University. From 2008 through July 2012, she co-directed PIL with Michael B. Eisenberg, Dean Emeritus and Professor in the University of Washington's Information School.

Clay Shirky
is an American writer, consultant and teacher on the social and economic effects of Internet technologies. He has a joint appointment at New York University (NYU) as a Distinguished Writer in Residence at the Arthur L. Carter Journalism Institute and Assistant Arts Professor in the New Media focused graduate Interactive Telecommunications Program (ITP). His courses address, among other things, the interrelated effects of the topology of social networks and technological networks, how our networks shape culture and vice-versa.

Cable Green

Dr. Cable Green is the Director of Global Learning for Creative Commons. Cable works with the global open community to leverage open licensing, open content, open policies, and the affordances of digital things to significantly improve access to quality, affordable, education and research resources so everyone in the world can attain all the education they desire. His career is dedicated to increasing access to educational opportunity for everyone around the world. Cable is a strong advocate for open policies that ensure publicly funded education materials are freely and openly available to the public that paid for them.

I missed a few names, so please add away. I will call a Google Hangout soon for us to brainstorm names.


Leslie Chan -- A pioneer in the use of the Web for knowledge exchange and learning, Leslie has been the Director of Bioline International, a collaborative platform based at CRIA Brazil for open access distribution of research journals from close to twenty developing countries.  This activity is part of Leslie‚Äôs long-term teaching and research interests in the roles of openness and control in the flow of knowledge and information and their impact on local and international development. In particular, Leslie has worked with organizations such as the Open Society Institute, UNESCO, and IDRC, in the development of alternative forms of knowledge media and communicative practices enabled by social network and collaborative software, and in the evaluation of human centered design principles and participatory approaches to media for community development.  With Alma Swan, Leslie co-founded the Open Access Scholarly Information Sourcebook (OASIS) and the Global Open Access Map. A Trustee of the Electronic Publishing Trust for Development,
Department of Social Sciences
University of Toronto at Scarborough
1265 Military Trail
Scarborough, Ontario,
M1C1A4 Canada
Tel: 1 416 287 7505
Fax: 1 416 287 7507

Peter Suber a leading voice in the open access movement.[1] He is the Director of the Harvard Open Access Project, a senior research professor of philosophy at Earlham College, the open access project director at Public Knowledge, a senior researcher at SPARC (Scholarly Publishing and Academic Resources Coalition),[2] and a Fellow at Harvard's Berkman Center and Office for Scholarly Communication. He is a member of the Board of Enabling Open Scholarship, the Advisory Boards at the Wikimedia Foundation, the Open Knowledge Foundation, and the advisory boards of other organizations devoted to open access and an information commons. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Peter_Suber

Karen Coyle (this may be a stretch, she is expensive $1500 and I think far)
Karen Coyle is a librarian with over thirty years of experience with library technology. She now consults in a variety of areas relating to digital libraries. Karen has published dozens of articles and reports, most available on her web site, kcoyle.net. She has served on standards committees including the MARC standards group (MARBI), NISO committee AX for the OpenURL standard, and was an ALA representative to the e-book standards development that led to the ePub standard. She follows, writes, and speaks on a wide range policy areas, including intellectual property, privacy, and public access to information. As a consultant she works primarily on metadata development and technology planning. She is currently investigating the possibilities offered by the semantic web and linked data technology.

Brewster Kahle Brewster Kahle, Digital Librarian and Founder of the Internet Archive, has been working to provide universal access to all knowledge for more than twenty-five years.
Since the mid-1980s, Kahle has focused on developing technologies for information discovery and digital libraries. In 1989 Kahle invented the Internet's first publishing system, WAIS (Wide Area Information Server) system and in 1989, founded WAIS Inc., a pioneering electronic publishing company that was sold to America Online in 1995. In 1996, Kahle founded the Internet Archive which may be the largest digital library. At the same time, he co-founded Alexa Internet which helps catalog the Web in April 1996, which was sold to Amazon.com in 1999.


« Last Edit: November 16, 2012, 10:35:46 AM by mcbridmf »