[Libs-Or] Announcing Library 2.016: Privacy in the Digital Age (March 16th, Online)

Roberta Richards rrichard at pcc.edu
Fri Feb 12 12:51:37 PST 2016


Thanks for sharing this, Darci.  One of the presenters for this online
training, Alison Macrina of the Library Freedom Project, will be leading a
four-hour pre-conference session at the upcoming OLA Conference on digital
privacy technolog
<http://orlib16.sched.org/event/5kDO/digital-privacy-toolkit>y.  This
session is sponsored by the OLA Intellectual Freedom Committee.  We're
really excited to bring Alison's expertise about library privacy issues to
Oregon.

Roberta

On Thu, Feb 11, 2016 at 6:00 PM, Darci Hanning <darci.hanning at state.or.us>
wrote:

> Greetings!
>
> See below for details on a free, online 3-hour learning event. If you have
> problems viewing the email below, please visit:
> http://www.library20.com/privacy
>
> Cheers,
> Darci
>
>
> ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
> Darci Hanning * Technology Development Consultant
>
> Library Support and Development Services * Oregon State Library
>
> 250 Winter St. NE, Salem, OR  97301
> *503-378-2527 <503-378-2527> **darci.hanning at state.or.us*
> <darci.hanning at state.or.us>
>
> [image: cid:image004.png at 01D0358C.4523C4D0]
> <https://www.facebook.com/ORLibSupport>  [image:
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> <http://osl-lis.blogspot.com/>  [image:
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> <https://twitter.com/orlibsupport>  [image: Picture]
> <http://www.oregon.gov/OSL/LD/Pages/index.aspx>
>
> *From:* Library 2.0 [mailto:mail at library20.com]
> *Sent:* Thursday, February 11, 2016 1:41 PM
> *To:* Darci Hanning <DarciHanning at oslmail.osl.state.or.us>
> *Subject:* Announcing Library 2.016: Privacy in the Digital Age (March
> 16th, Online)
>
>
>
> <http://www.library20.com/>
>
> The Learning Revolution <http://www.learningrevolution.com/> and School
> of Information at San José State University <http://ischool.sjsu.edu/>
> are excited to announce the first of three Library 2.016 mini-conferences:
> "Privacy in the Digital Age," March 16th, 2016, from 12:00 - 3:00pm
> US-Pacific Time
> <http://www.timeanddate.com/worldclock/fixedtime.html?msg=Library+2.016%3A+Privacy+in+the+Digital+Age&iso=20160316T12&p1=283&ah=3> (click
> for your own time zone).
>
> In this focused conversation, we will address the roles and
> responsibilities of libraries regarding the protections of intellectual
> freedom, privacy, free speech, information access, and freedom of the
> press. Are these still core values of the library profession, and if so,
> how are libraries and librarians responding to the increasing complexities
> of data tracking and desires for data-informed services and marketing?
>
> We'll hear from a variety of library professionals as well as keynote
> Speakers: *Lee Rainie*; Director, Internet, Science, and Technology
> Research; Pew Research Center; *Jamie Larue*, Director, Office for
> Intellectual Freedom, American Library Association; *Jonathan Hernández*,
> Associate Researcher, Library and Information Institute, National
> Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM); *Deborah Caldwell-Stone*, Deputy
> Director, Office for Intellectual Freedom, American Library Association;
> and *Alison Macrina*, Director, Library Freedom Project.
>
> *This is a free event. Please register to attend HERE
> <http://library2016privacy.eventbrite.com/>.*
> * Please also join this Library 2.0 network to be kept updated on this and
> future events.*
>
>
> Participants are encouraged to use #library2016
> <https://twitter.com/search?f=tweets&vertical=default&q=library2016&src=typd> and
> #privacy on their social media posts leading up to and during the event.
>
> *CALL FOR PROPOSALS:*
> We will have a limited number of slots for presenter sessions. The call
> for proposals is *HERE <http://www.library20.com/page/call-for-proposals>*.
> We encourage all who are interested in presenting to submit.
>
>
>
> *KEYNOTE SPEAKERS:*
>
> <https://www.blogger.com/www.ala.org/offices/oif>
>
> *Deborah Caldwell-Stone* <https://www.blogger.com/www.ala.org/offices/oif>
> Deputy Director, American Library Association's Office for Intellectual
> Freedom
>
> Deborah Caldwell-Stone is Deputy Director of the American Library
> Association’s Office for Intellectual Freedom and the Freedom to Read
> Foundation. She is a recovering attorney and former appellate litigator who
> now works closely with librarians, library trustees and educators on a wide
> range of intellectual freedom and privacy issues, including book
> challenges, Internet filtering, meeting room policies, government
> surveillance, and the impact of new technologies on library patrons’
> privacy and confidentiality. She has served on the faculty of the
> ALA-sponsored Lawyers for Libraries and Law for Librarians workshops and
> speaks frequently to librarians and library organizations around the
> country about intellectual freedom and privacy in libraries.
> www.ala.org/offices/oif <https://www.blogger.com/www.ala.org/offices/oif>
> ------------------------------
>
> <https://mx.linkedin.com/in/jonathan-hernandez-1b993224>
>
> *Jonathan Hernández*
> <https://mx.linkedin.com/in/jonathan-hernandez-1b993224>
> Associate researcher in the Library and Information Institute at National
> Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM)
> @jonhz <https://twitter.com/jonhz>
>
> Jonathan Hernández, is an associate researcher in the Library and
> Information Institute at National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM),
> also is a member of the board of the National Association of Librarians
> (CNB). His research interests include: Internet censorship, privacy and
> freedom of expression.
> https://mx.linkedin.com/in/jonathan-hernandez-1b993224
> ------------------------------
>
> <http://www.jlarue.com/>
>
> *Jamie Larue* <http://www.jlarue.com/>
> Director, American Library Association's Office for Intellectual Freedom
> @jaslar <https://twitter.com/jaslar>
>
> My name is James (Jamie) LaRue. I have been passionately in love with
> libraries since I was about 6 years old. I founded the Library Club in 7th
> Grade (really). I worked as a circulation clerk through college at the
> Normal Public Library in Normal, IL (the most misnamed town in America). I
> founded an all-volunteer library in rural Arivaca, AZ. I worked as a clerk
> and graduate assistant at the Graduate Library of the University of
> Illinois, in Urbana-Champaign. After a couple of other hops and skips, I
> became director of the county library system in Douglas County, Colorado,
> then ranked as one of the worst public libraries in the state. Sixteen
> years later, it was ranked as one of the top public libraries not just in
> the nation, but globally.
>
> For a couple of years, I teamed up with some talented associates as a
> writer, speaker, and consultant. As of January, 2016, I have accepted a
> position as the director of the American Library Association
> <http://ala.org/>'s Office for Intellectual Freedom
> <http://www.ala.org/offices/oif>, and the Freedom to Read Foundation
> <http://www.ftrf.org/Login.aspx>.
> http://www.jlarue.com/
> ------------------------------
>
> <https://libraryfreedomproject.org/>
>
> *Alison Macrina* <https://libraryfreedomproject.org/>
> Director, Library Freedom Project
> @flexlibris <https://twitter.com/flexlibris>
>
> Alison Macrina is a librarian, privacy activist, and the founder and
> director of the Library Freedom Project, an initiative which aims to make
> real the promise of intellectual freedom in libraries by teaching
> librarians and their local communities about surveillance threats, privacy
> rights and law, and privacy-protecting technology tools to help safeguard
> digital freedoms. Alison is passionate about connecting surveillance issues
> to larger global struggles for justice, demystifying privacy and security
> technologies for ordinary users, and resisting an internet controlled by a
> handful of intelligence agencies and giant multinational corporations. When
> she’s not doing any of that, she’s reading.
> https://libraryfreedomproject.org
> ------------------------------
>
> <http://www.pewinternet.org/>
>
> *Lee Rainie* <http://www.pewinternet.org/>
> Director of Internet, Science, and Technology Research | Pew Research
> Center
> @lrainie <https://twitter.com/lrainie>
>
> Lee Rainie is the Director of Internet, Science, and Technology research
> at the Pew Research Center, a non-profit, non–partisan “fact tank” that
> studies the social impact of the internet.
>
> His Project was described by the American Sociological Association as the
> “most authoritative source of reliable data on the use and impact of the
> internet and mobile connectivity” and the ASA awarded him and the Internet
> Project its award for “excellence in the reporting on social issues award”
> in 2014.
>
> The Project has issued more than 600 reports based on its surveys that
> examine people’s online activities and the internet’s role in their lives.
> The Center also has launched a sustained study of the intersection of
> science and society. All of its reports and datasets are available online
> for free at: http://www.pewinternet.org/.
>
> Lee is a co-author of *Networked: The new social operating system
> <http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/0262526166/ref=as_li_tl?ie=UTF8&camp=1789&creative=9325&creativeASIN=0262526166&linkCode=as2&tag=technologyr04-20&linkId=ICDEOSIHX4BZAPS7>*
> with sociologist Barry Wellman about the social impact of the internet and
> cell phones. He is also co-author of five books
> <http://108.59.243.117/texis/webinator/search> about the future of the
> internet that are based on Project surveys
> <http://pewinternet.org/Topics/Technology-and-Media/Future-of-the-Internet.aspx?typeFilter=5>
> about the subject.
>
> Prior to launching the Pew Internet Project, Lee was managing editor of
> U.S. News & World Report.
> http://www.pewinternet.org/
> ------------------------------
>
> <http://www.library20.com/>
>
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>
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-- 
Roberta Richards
Faculty Reference Librarian
971-722-4962
rrichard at pcc.edu
Southeast Library Research Desk: 971-722-6289
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