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Thursday, November 3

11:35am EDT

How Readers Discover Content in Scholarly Publications
The results of our large scale survey (n=40443) into researcher discovery behavior sheds a great deal of light on the adoption of library technologies by readers, by job role, sector, country, and region. They show the gulf between search resources used by librarians and those selected by their patrons in North America. In addition we can see to what extent institutional repositories are seen as a resource for scholars and can look forward to how recent changes in results display within Google Scholar may change the balance of where readers download journal articles.

avatar for Simon Inger

Simon Inger

Consultant, Renew Publishing Consultants
Simon Inger has been working in journals since 1987, when he joined B.H.Blackwell, the Oxford-based subscription agent. In late 1994 he founded CatchWord, the world's first journal platform service provider and ran that business until its acquisition by Ingenta in 2001 (now Publishing... Read More →

Thursday November 3, 2016 11:35am - 12:15pm EDT
Cooper Room, Courtyard Marriott 125 Calhoun Street, Charleston, SC 29401

11:35am EDT

Reimagining the Library: Relationships between Library Collections, Space and Public Services
What defines the library - the collections or the services? How do libraries stay relevant and respond to users' needs? Ask any group of users and one can expect an equally diverse response based on the premise of what the need of the moment is. Increasingly, academic and public libraries are creating new service points to help users develop fresh or different skills. As the diversity of communities increase due to immigration, social change, demographic shifts, the role of the library increases, too. The Makerspace and Gaming Studios, technical writing and resume labs, outdoor reading spaces and collaborative work spaces, in addition to the range of public events and exhibitions taking place in libraries expands the scope and reach of both campus and community services. Equally important, these service areas bridge the role libraries have with other academic and civic units and businesses within the community. Being responsive at the time of need is among the challenges libraries face in the planning and execution of new services that build on collection strengths and directions. Digital natives have different needs and expectations of libraries and using social media to increasingly connect with users has seen profound advantages. Many successful marketing and communications strategies and examples that promote libraries and their collections and services will be shared by creative staff from the Rotterdam Public Library and the University of California, Irvine Libraries that will showcase the links between the discovery of collections and services and the diverse communities they serve.

avatar for Charla Batey

Charla Batey

Communications & Events Officer, University of California, Irvine Libraries
Charla Batey, MBA, is the Communications and Events Officer for the UCI Libraries, where she oversees and directs strategic communications, marketing, public and media relations and special events. She is also member of the Libraries’ External Relations Team, and UCI's Community... Read More →
avatar for Julia Gelfand

Julia Gelfand

Applied Sciences & Engineering Librarian, University of California, Irvine
Julia Gelfand has participated in many Charleston conferences for nearly 20 years.  She continues to have interests in many aspects of the library, publisher, vendor triad that shapes collection development decisions and is watching the tides shift with new and emerging technologies... Read More →

Theo Kemperman

Director, Bibliotheek Rotterdam

Thursday November 3, 2016 11:35am - 12:15pm EDT
Salon I, Gaillard Center 95 Calhoun Street, Charleston, SC 29401

11:35am EDT

The Right Stuff at the Right Cost and for the Right Reasons
As libraries look to surface unique special collections, or preserve/replace deteriorating print resources with more durable and functional digital surrogates, it is important to come to grips with the pros and cons of a variety of available strategies for achieving library goals. The default strategy has been to let commercial interests take the lead in developing and managing this content; libraries then deciding to buy or not buy based on perceived local interest.  Increasingly, though, we're seeing experimentation with other models that give the library community greater control over selection decisions, standards for digitization, long-term archiving, and terms for accessibility.  The following business models will be considered with an eye to building a higher degree of support for library and user friendly strategies for building significant digital corpora:

  • Locally funded and maintained digitization with post-hoc aggregation of metadata in initiatives like DPLA

  • Library-led and communally funded initiatives like the Text Creation Partnership

  • Agency partnerships with entities like Reveal Digital that can help prioritize, fund, digitize, and aggregate open-access digital resources.  

These and related business models speak to the aspiration of many libraries to find more sustainable approaches to making archival resources more globally visible, accessible and useful.  Participating panelists will speak to the relative merits and limitations of emerging strategies for curating library special collections.

avatar for Mark Sandler

Mark Sandler

Consultant, Novel Solutions
Novel Solutions provides consulting services and project support for research libraries and scholarly publishers. Typical projects cover such activities as product development; board or staff meeting facilitation; visioning exercises and strategic planning; sales, marketing and... Read More →

avatar for Rachel Frick

Rachel Frick

Business Development Director, DPLA
Community builder with experience in network building, creative problem solving and outreach. Strong believer in the power of librarians to influence change and build stronger, knowledgeable, empowered communities. Passionate advocate for open culture and it potential transformative... Read More →
avatar for Peggy Glahn

Peggy Glahn

Director, Reveal Digital, Reveal Digital
I collaborate with scholarly institutions to expand access to archives and special collections in the humanities. At Reveal Digital, we are committed to changing the publishing paradigm for libraries. Our approach brings together libraries that own special collections of interest... Read More →
avatar for Stephen Rhind-Tutt

Stephen Rhind-Tutt

President, Alexander Street Press
Rhind-Tutt has worked in electronic publishing for libraries for more than 27 years. Before co-founding Alexander Street Press in 2000, he worked for Gale, Proquest/Chadwyck-Healey, and SilverPlatter in a number of different roles. During that time he was responsible for the creation... Read More →
avatar for Rebecca Welzenbach

Rebecca Welzenbach

Director, Strategic Integration and Partnerships at Michigan Publishing, University of Michigan Library

Thursday November 3, 2016 11:35am - 12:15pm EDT
Grand Ballroom 3, Gaillard Center 95 Calhoun Street, Charleston, SC 29401

11:35am EDT

The World of ISSN - Standards Revisions and Related Projects
This session will provide updates to several ongoing projects of interest to the library, publisher and vendor communities, including the International ISSN Centre-Ulrich's ISSN project, the revision of ISO-8, the revision of the ISSN Standard (ISO-3297), and an IEEE project to improve the ISSN in their metadata. Attendees will learn which national centers are participating in the ISSN IC-Ulrich's project and how that project benefits the greater community of scholarly publishers and users of scholarly information. There will be a discussion about the project plan and progress of the ISO-8 revision (Presentation of Periodicals) which is related to ISSN and the NISO PIE-J Recommended Practice. The status of and details about the proposed ISSN Standard Revision will also be included. Rounding out the program will be information from IEEE regarding their work on a project to improve the inclusion of ISSN in the metadata that accompanies the periodical and conference serials files they send to various services and providers. There will be time for discussion and questions on any or all of these topics.

avatar for Laurie Kaplan

Laurie Kaplan

Sr. Project Manager, ProQuest
Laurie Kaplan, as Director of Editorial Operations at ProQuest, facilitates efforts of the international database and the Serials Provider Relations teams. Throughout her career of over a decade at ProQuest, Laurie has successfully directed the international data team responsible... Read More →
avatar for Regina Reynolds

Regina Reynolds

Director, U.S. ISSN Center; Head, ISSN Section, Library of Congress
Regina Romano Reynolds is director of the U.S. ISSN Center and head of the ISSN Section at the Library of Congress. She was a member of the U.S. RDA Test Coordinating Committee and co-chaired the internal LC group that recommended LC projects based on the report of the Working Group... Read More →
avatar for Julie Zhu

Julie Zhu

Senior Manager, Discovery Partners, IEEE
Julie Zhu cultivates and manages effective working relationships with Discovery Service, Link Resolver, Proxy Service and Search Engine providers to maximize IEEE content findability, visibility and accessibility in multiple discovery channels. She serves in NISO’s Information Discovery... Read More →

Thursday November 3, 2016 11:35am - 12:15pm EDT
Ashley Room, Courtyard Marriott 125 Calhoun Street, Charleston, SC 29401

11:35am EDT

We'll Do It Live: Building Access to Video Content Based on Freedoms of Use
Film collections in academic libraries, including streaming video and DVDs, serve a variety of user populations and needs. Videos are used by faculty as part of instruction, by student clubs or other groups as part of public programming, and by individuals for personal study or entertainment. These various use situations are addressed by the Copyright Act and license agreements that accompany video purchases. To maximize use of video collections (and by extension, funds expended on video collections), libraries need to fully understand their rights under the law, track video licenses, and build access around freedoms to stream and publicly display videos. The George A. Smathers Libraries at the University of Florida undertook a project to identify videos acquired with public performance or streaming licenses and better communicate the existence and meaning of these licenses to users. This project included new workflows for cataloging and acquisitions, training for library faculty and staff on uses of video allowed under the Copyright Act and when a license should be obtained, and development of a front-end search and browsing discovery interface for users to find video content by public performance and streaming rights. Audience members will learn how to acquire, catalog, and build access to video content based on freedoms of use.

avatar for Aimee Barrett

Aimee Barrett

Print & Media Unit Manager, University of Florida
avatar for Christine Fruin

Christine Fruin

Scholarly Communications Librarian, University of Florida
avatar for Allison Jai O'Dell

Allison Jai O'Dell

Metadata Librarian, University of Florida
Allison works in technical services for special collections and archives. Her research and development projects focus on metadata, Linked Data, and front-end Web development. Details and CV: http://www.allisonjai.com
avatar for Trey Shelton

Trey Shelton

Chair, Acquisitions & Collections Services, University of Florida, George A. Smathers Libraries

Thursday November 3, 2016 11:35am - 12:15pm EDT
Carolina Ballroom B, Francis Marion Hotel 387 King Street, Charleston, SC 29403

2:30pm EDT

Emory University/Georgia Tech Shared Collection
Building on the notion of a shared collection, Emory University and Georgia Tech recently opened the Library Service Center, an offsite library housing general and special collections materials from both libraries.

In this session, we will provide the audience with an overview of the complexity of such a project, specifically addressing the following topics: the cultural similarities and differences of Emory and Georgia Tech; composition of the shared collection and how we built it; how we use ExLibris Primo to enable discovery and requesting; governance, financial, management, and staffing models; delivery and ILL services; the inventory control system; physical building design and preservation features; connection to the Scholars Trust initiative; and plans for going forward with a focus on collaborative collection development and possibilities for new partnerships.

The audience will be able to ask questions and be encouraged to share their own experiences with shared collections and shared facilities.


Jeff Carrico

Associate Dean for Scholarly Communication and Access, Georgia Tech

Lars Meyer

Director, Access & Resource Services, Emory University

Charles Spornick

Director, Services Division, Emory University
I am currently the interim head of the Services Division for the Woodruff Library- Emory's main library.   From 2004 through 2012 I was the head of collection management at Emory; from 1995 through 2004 I was the head of library’s Beck Center.   There he worked with worked... Read More →

Thursday November 3, 2016 2:30pm - 3:10pm EDT
Salon II, Gaillard Center 95 Calhoun Street, Charleston, SC 29401

2:30pm EDT

Implications of BIBFRAME and Linked Data for Libraries & Publishers

While Linked Data is growing in interest in the library and publishing communities, its evolution and adoption is widespread in many industries. Academic libraries and vendors alike have numerous data silos, incapable of communicating effectively with other repositories and/or the broader web. The library community is rife with outdated business models, in part due to data formats and limitations. New ecosystems and integrations will be borne out of transforming these data silos into the broader and more accessible web of data.

BIBFRAME is the planned replacement for MARC, and while the framework is being evolved in working groups such as LD4P and LC, organizations are already beginning to experiment and deploy new business models around it.  Casalini Libri will share their foray into delivering BIBFRAME resources in addition to MARC records for customers. The transformation has begun.

 The Library.Link Network brings together libraries and their providers to inform the Web of their detailed, vetted and authoritative data about art, music, books/ebooks, special collections and more. MARC records are transformed into BIBFRAME resources, assets linked, and then published in a variety of vocabularies to the web for search engines and other applications to consume.  Users finding library resources on the web or other applications can be driven to the institution’s discovery layer for authentication and fulfillment. 

Due to the highly structured data in the library and publisher worlds, these organizations are well positioned to leverage existing data into the BIBFRAME and/or Linked Data realm. 

avatar for Dennis Brunning

Dennis Brunning

Arizona State University
avatar for Michele Casalini

Michele Casalini

CEO, Casalini Libri
Michele Casalini is CEO of the family-run company Casalini Libri, which supplies bibliographical data, books and journals to libraries, and offers e-content through the Torrossa platform, thanks to its dedicated Digital Division. Following studies in Modern Languages and Literature... Read More →
avatar for John Richardson

John Richardson

VP of Library & Vendor Partnerships, Zepheira
John Richardson is the Vice President of Library & Vendor Partnerships for Zepheira Technologies (http://zepheira.com) and joined the firm in March 2014. During his 30-year tenure in library automation, he has worked primarily for library automation companies including MultiLIS... Read More →

Thursday November 3, 2016 2:30pm - 3:10pm EDT
Carolina Ballroom A, Francis Marion Hotel 387 King Street, Charleston, SC 29403

3:35pm EDT

Rolling Out the Shared Print Collection: Technology, Policy, Logistics, History
Shared collections promise access to more diverse and comprehensive holdings at a more sustainable cost as well as better documentation and preservation support for the volumes in the collection. Achieving the goals of shared collections requires new approaches to the discovery, storage, bibliographic documentation, and delivery of library materials. Panelists are key voices in projects that seek to realize the potential for a more nationally unified structure for collections and the resource-sharing, preservation, and digitization services related to them. They will describe:

  • new technologies and operations management strategies that enable libraries to transform their user services and reduce the costs of collection management;

  • recent studies on the potential costs of establishing a national repository system for print materials;

  • the roles and requirements of service and archival monograph collections; and

  • how the experience of the Center for Research Libraries and the Print Archive Network (PAN) can guide the development of a nationally integrated collection.

This session brings together an impressive range of experience—from major research libraries (ReCAP) and regional partnerships (WEST), to the nation-wide HathiTrust print monograph program and the collectively built and maintained collections led by the Center for Research Libraries, to global operations and innovative business practices (Iron Mountain). Informed by the work of OCLC Research and 10 years of Print Archive Network forums, these projects seek to radically transform our collective ability to provide access to truly comprehensive research collections.


Jacob Nadal

Executive Director of the Research Collections and Preservation Consortium, Princeton University


Emily Stambaugh

UC Shared Print Manager, California Digital Library
avatar for Jeremy Suratt

Jeremy Suratt

Director Project Management Library Services, Iron Mountain
I am working Librarians and Archivists to understand their need and willingness to use Iron Mountain services to manage their collections.

Marie Waltz

Head of Access Initiatives and Special Projects, Center for Research Libraries
I am newly appointed to the Head of Access Initiatives at the Center for Research Libraies. I want to learn as much as possible at this meeting about the tools and services used in other libraries. I am also involved in several of the Center for Research Libraries (CRL) print archive... Read More →

Thursday November 3, 2016 3:35pm - 4:15pm EDT
Salon I, Gaillard Center 95 Calhoun Street, Charleston, SC 29401

3:35pm EDT

The Future of Discovery - Hyperknowledge
The volume of data and different formats (text, video, images) today is overwhelming, and traditional search, while brilliant for 'known item searching', does not perform well around 'conceptual search'
In this presentation we will explain how next generation technology can help deal with fragmented information in multiple formats and to help make sense of this for researchers, and more importantly, how it can help people find connections that they didn't even know to look for
The audience will be invited to review some real case studies across different areas of how the new technology (hyperknowledge) has helped drive research forward in various domains and also how it's driving up standards in teaching environments
The audience will learn about the potential of this groundbreaking new technology which changes how research is conducted, and how research communities and individuals can engage and work together.


Ruggero Gramatica

CEO, Yewno Inc

Michael A. Keller

Vice Provost and University Librarian, Stanford University
Vice Provost, University Librarian, Publisher Stanford University

Thursday November 3, 2016 3:35pm - 4:15pm EDT
Grand Ballroom 3, Gaillard Center 95 Calhoun Street, Charleston, SC 29401
Friday, November 4

11:35am EDT

From the Concept to Results: A Case Study on the Collection Development for the ODC - Opening Day Collection at Qatar National Library
"A library collection should fit the mission for which it is created. The number of books it holds does not determine its worth." (E. J. Loveland, 2000)

If so, how do we create a National Library and how do we build its collection from scratch? Since 2012, when the plans for the new national library were announced, Qatar National Library (QNL) envisioned as carrying out its mission to: "spread knowledge, nurture imagination, cultivate creativity, and preserve the nation's heritage for future generations."

This presentation will focus on the 3 years' experience of selection, acquisition, and processing of library materials, in a perspective of achieving the Opening Day Collection. We would like to share a preliminary outcome of building a library collection in Arabic, English, and other languages in record time; facing challenges in negotiations (long-term vendors and single sources), logistics (building a library collection without a building), and business culture (visions, working style in a Middle East Business culture/context). We will discuss our various acquisition methods (i.e., blanket and firm orders, donations, gifts and exchanges, Spot purchases from Book Fairs, personal contacts, etc.), highlighting both the challenges and the rewards. General statistics and timelines will be provided to elucidate the intended target and achievements to date. The systems used to support this mission are also highlighted with details enough but not to compromise aspects necessary for future significant milestone reports of QNL. It is expected that the QNL acquisitions program will more than meet its intended targets for the ODC.

Attendees should come away with an understanding of the issues and processes related to the acquisitions of international materials. In addition, we hope to generate a discussion with the audience about alternative experiences and processes in creating a library collection from the scratch.

avatar for Katarzyna Dudek

Katarzyna Dudek

Acquisitions Librarian, Qatar National Library
Katarzyna is the Acquisitions Librarian at Qatar National Library located in the Education City, Doha, Qatar. As a member of the Technical Services and Acquisition department, her primary responsibilities include collection assessment, ordering and processing all types of library... Read More →
avatar for Henry Owino

Henry Owino

Information Resources Manager, University of New England

Friday November 4, 2016 11:35am - 12:15pm EDT
Cooper Room, Courtyard Marriott 125 Calhoun Street, Charleston, SC 29401

11:35am EDT

Tower of Babel: New Realities in Foreign Language Acquisitions
Sourcing information and material from overseas can be a daunting and complex task, with real challenges posed by diverse and fragmented publishing markets and distribution realities as well as the need for foreign language skills. This panel session explores how specialist vendors' expertise and understanding of specific markets can assist librarians in their search for relevant material. Three vendors operating in three very distinct geographic areas will share their experience{s} and discuss how the unique {and fascinating} nature of their activity provides valuable support for successful collection development and continuity, from a common mission to varying services developed with a precise focus on their particular reality. Questions and comments from participants will be very welcome.

avatar for Lynn Wiley

Lynn Wiley

Head of Acquisitions, University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign

avatar for Michele Casalini

Michele Casalini

CEO, Casalini Libri
Michele Casalini is CEO of the family-run company Casalini Libri, which supplies bibliographical data, books and journals to libraries, and offers e-content through the Torrossa platform, thanks to its dedicated Digital Division. Following studies in Modern Languages and Literature... Read More →

Dirk Raes

Managing Director, Erasmus Boekhandel

Zina Somova

Director of Operations, EastView Information Services
Databases, books and serials in print and e-formats from countries of the former Soviet Union (Russia, Ukraine, etc.), Eastern Europe, East Asia (China, Korea, etc. and Middle East. Foreign language materials in all formats.

Friday November 4, 2016 11:35am - 12:15pm EDT
Citadel Green Room, Embassy Suites 337 Meeting St, Charleston, SC 29403

2:30pm EDT

Of Pigs and Pythons: Ingesting and Digesting a Major Media Collection
In 2015, the Michigan State University Libraries acquired the Rovi Media Collection, consisting of more than 800,000 CDs, DVDs and video games. Accepting this transformative collection entailed a commitment to make it accessible to residents of the State of Michigan through our statewide network as well as to the larger scholarly community. This commitment coheres with MSU's land grant mission, but the sheer size of the collection, and the diversity of the materials within it, has challenged us in a number of ways.

While most libraries have curated small multimedia collections over many years, Rovi has instantly increased our holdings over 26 times (from 30,000 to over 800,000). This raises technical and logistical challenges, particularly for metadata and description, circulation, and physical processing of materials that are starkly different from the majority of our collections. In addition, assumptions about use patterns, accessibility and workflows have all been challenged. As our goal is to make this collection more widely available, we grapple with the reality of suddenly having a collection so large and so popular that we risk our ability to provide services to our primary user community, our university, in order to meet the demand of the public and the greater research community.

This conversation will seek to explore how large scale collection changes can or should transform fundamental roles and core functions of academic libraries. What sacrifices should we make to provide unique, non-traditional library materials in a traditional academic space?

avatar for Terri Miller

Terri Miller

Assistant Director for Public Services, Michigan State University Libraries
avatar for Jessica Sender

Jessica Sender

Nursing Librarian and Coordinator of Technology Labs, Michigan State University Libraries

Friday November 4, 2016 2:30pm - 3:10pm EDT
Colonial Ballroom, Embassy Suites 337 Meeting St, Charleston, SC 29403

3:35pm EDT

Access All Around: A NISO Update on Open Access Discovery and Access-Related Projects
In this session, members of the NISO Discovery to Delivery Topic Committee will discuss NISO projects, recommendations and standards dealing with hot topics around discovery and access of electronic content. Presentations will include updates on open access discovery, specifically the recommended practice Access and License Indicators (ALI) and discussion of a new project proposal regarding discoverability of open access material. In addition, we will discuss two new projects. The first involves automatic transfer of packages and institutional entitlements from information providers to knowledge bases for the identification of institutional access rights using the KBART recommended practice. The second work item refers to link origin tracking that allows information providers, particularly publishers to track originating access to their content. We will include examples of how this NISO work will help the different industry stakeholders in their everyday work. We hope for a lively discussion and feedback from the audience.

The mission of the National Information Standards Organization (NISO) is to foster the development and maintenance of standards that facilitate the creation, persistent management, and effective interchange of information so that it can be trusted for use in research and learning. NISO brings together publishers, libraries, and software developers to collaborate on mutually accepted standards — solutions that enhance operations today and form a foundation for the future.

avatar for Pascal Calarco

Pascal Calarco

University Librarian, University of Windsor
I'm interested in approaches to doing library assessment at scale, digital scholarship in smaller libraries, newspaper digitization programmes, open access mandates and growing senior leaders in academic libraries.
avatar for John G Dove

John G Dove

Consultant, Paloma & Associates
I'm best known for the role I had in building Credo Reference into a well-respected online reference tool for libraries that is deeply linked into the resources of its host library--thereby serving one of the important features of an online encyclopedia. Since leaving Credo at... Read More →
avatar for Christine Stohn

Christine Stohn

Dir Product Management, ProQuest (Ex Libris)
Christine Stohn is director of product management for discovery and delivery at Ex Libris. Christine has over 25 years of experience in the library and information industry, having worked on the content and data side before joining Ex Libris in 2001. In her current role Christine... Read More →

Friday November 4, 2016 3:35pm - 4:15pm EDT
Salon II, Gaillard Center 95 Calhoun Street, Charleston, SC 29401

3:35pm EDT

Rolling with the Wheels of Commerce: The Challenges of Business and Industry-based Resources
Collections librarians receive requests for specialized resources that may require use of passwords or other mediated access, local hosting, or special software. Sometimes (although not always) these resources are used in a business or industry setting, and their subscription and licensing process does not follow typical academic library acquisitions patterns. Librarians may also receive requests for raw data from a subscribed resource. How do librarians respond? How do vendors make decisions about which products to bring to the academic library market? At this session two librarians will share perspectives on these challenges and ways they accommodate these requests, and a vendor representative will provide insight into the product development decision-making process, including how providers decide which products will have licenses or access models typically used by academic libraries, and which will be offered via other models. Librarians wanting to find ways to respond to these kinds of user requests will have the opportunity to learn from the presenters and also to share their practices during Q&A. Vendor representative attendees are also welcome to share how companies make decisions about their offerings to various markets as well as to specialized user requests for access to their data. Collectively, we will consider how to “roll with the times” and be responsive to user needs.

avatar for Natasha Cooper

Natasha Cooper

Collection Development and Analysis Librarian and Subject Librarian for Information Studies, Syracuse University Libraries
Tasha Cooper is collection development and analysis librarian for arts and humanities, as well as some social sciences and professional programs, and subject librarian for information studies at Syracuse University Libraries, in Syracuse, NY.
avatar for Peter McCracken

Peter McCracken

Electronic Resources Librarian, Cornell University
I'm the Electronic Resources Librarian at Cornell University, and have been here since June 2016. Starting in 2019, I run a (very small) group called "E-Resources and Acquisitions Strategy", in which we'll try to make things better in our corner of the library, and then tell the world... Read More →
avatar for Darby Orcutt

Darby Orcutt

Assistant Head, Collections & Research Strategy, NC State University Libraries
I am a librarian, teacher, researcher, and leader deeply interested and involved in interdisciplinary and computational research, the future of higher ed, and cultural aspects of digital transformation.Assistant Head, Collections & Research Strategy, NC State University LibrariesFaculty... Read More →
avatar for Ellen Rotenberg

Ellen Rotenberg

Director, Product Management, Platform Services and Capabilities, Clarivate Analytics (Formerly the IP&Science business of Thomson Reuters)

Friday November 4, 2016 3:35pm - 4:15pm EDT
Carolina Ballroom A, Francis Marion Hotel 387 King Street, Charleston, SC 29403