Sunday, June 27
 Morning Start Times
 Sit, Paws, Read
8:00 - 10:00 a.m. Location: WCC 145B Sponsored by ALSC
Speakers: Jeanette Larson, Mignon Morse, and Dori Butler
http://presentations.ala.org/images/6/66/Sit_paws_read2.pdf Organizations that sponsor or host dog programs in libraries
 Cataloging and Beyond: Publishing for the Year of Cataloging Research
8:00 - 10:00 a.m. Location: WCC-147A
Sponsored by CCS Research & Publications Committee. Cosponsored by RUSA RSS Catalog Use Committee, LITA Next Generation Catalog Interest Group.
Come hear the experts share research ideas for meeting the challenges of a new decade in cataloging, cataloging standards, and online catalog design. Panel members will reflect on how 2010, the Year of Cataloging Research, can jump start a new era in research in bibliographic control for catalogs, cataloging, and beyond.
Sara Shatford Layne, Principal Cataloger, UCLA Library Cataloging and Metadata Center 
Lynn Connaway, Senior Research Scientist, OCLC 
Jane Greenberg, Professor and Director, SILS Metadata Research Center, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 
Amy Eklund, Catalog Librarian and Instructor, Georgia Perimeter College Libraries 
 National Preservation Week: Pass It On!
8:00 – 10:00 a.m. Location: TBA
Sponsored by PARS. Cosponsored by PLA and AASL.
Build on ALA's first Preservation Week (May 9–15, 2010) to celebrate collecting, increase preservation savvy, grow audiences, and strengthen community partnerships. Learn how to help your patrons find information to preserve their collections—personal, family, and community, formal and informal—from antiques, art, and collectibles through books, photographs, recordings, and computer-age media. Speakers representing different types of libraries from around the country will share tools and stories from 2010 programs to help you plan for 2011.
Jeanne Drewes, Chief, Binding and Collections Care Division, Preservation Directorate, Library of Congress
Yvonne Carignan, Library Director and Head of Collections, Historical Society of Washington, D.C.
Virgilia Rawnsley, Training Consultant for Preservation Week, New Jersey State Library
Ruth Shasteen, Librarian, Central A & M High School
Karen Motylewski, Special Program Liaison, Institute of Museum and Library Services to Library of Congress
 Teen Book Groups Can Work
8:00 - 10:00 a.m. Location: WCC 143 B/C
Librarians from three settings - rural, urban, and suburban - describe through multimedia the challenges each of our initiatives faced and how we overcame them. We'll show examples of each successful model through slides, video, narration and teen testimonials.
Summer Sherman, Columbus Metropolitan Library, Columbus, OH;
Krista McKenzie, Ruth Enlow Library, Garrett County, MD ;
Ellen Snoeyenbos and the Duxbury Bookmarks, Duxbury, MA
I'm trying to upload the other two sections but am having trouble. Contact me if you need to have me directly send them to you:
Rural Presentation Media:Teen_Book_Clubs-Krista.ppt
Suburban Presentation File:ALA Duxbury presentation.doc
Youtube video of Duxbury Teen discussions: First section:
 The Alex Awards
10:30 a.m. to noon
The 2010 Alex Award winners—what they are and how to sell them to young adults—are highlighted in this panel presentation. Author David Small spoke about his winning book and the award. The Alex Award is given to the top 10 books that appeal to young adults, and is administered by YALSA and sponsored by the Margaret Alexander Edwards Trust.
Sponsored by YALSA
 Open to Change: Open Source and Next Generation ILS and ERMS
10:30 - Noon Location: TBA
Sponsored by ALCTS AS and CRS.
Join us in thinking outside the out-of-the-box, proprietary ILS or ERM as the members of this panel discuss the latest developments in open source library applications. Although much attention has been paid to the promise of open source and new technologies for the OPAC, this panel will shed light on how next-generation technology, open source projects, and the widespread sharing of home-grown solutions can help change the game in acquisitions and e-resource management.
Galadriel Chilton, Electronic Resources Librarian, University of Wisconsin - La Crosse
Bill Erickson, VP of Software Development & Integration, Equinox Software
Robert H. McDonald, Associate Dean for Library Technologies & Executive Director, Kuali OLE at Indiana University
 MODS and MADS: Current Implementations and Future Directions
10:30 - Noon WCC-143B/C. Sponsored by LITA.
Over the last few years, the use of MODS has increased rapidly. In 2008 the MODS Editorial Committee was established to work with the community to maintain the MODS and MADS standards and to update these so that they work in increasingly complex and linked metadata environments. This program will include examples of current implementations of MODS/MADS, future directions (including how a 4.0 version might work better at the network level), and its relation to other metadata standards. This program is intended to elicit feedback and discussion with the community.
http://presentations.ala.org/images/1/1f/Riley.pdf Jenn Riley, Indiana University
http://presentations.ala.org/images/9/98/Leonard.pdf Bill Leonard, Library and Archives Canada
http://presentations.ala.org/images/e/e3/Mccallum_guenther.pdf Sally McCallum and Rebecca Guenther, Library of Congress
http://presentations.ala.org/images/3/31/Harlan.pdf Amanda Harlan, Baylor University
http://presentations.ala.org/images/0/09/Miller.pdf, http://presentations.ala.org/images/d/dd/Miller_handout.pdf Karen Miller, Northwestern University
 Strategic Future of Print Collections in Research Libraries
10:30 – Noon Location: TBA
Sponsored by PARS. Cosponsored by ACRL RBMS.
Use of print library collections is shifting from physical circulation to digital reformatting and screen delivery. Does this shift suggest a continuing role for physical collections or does their screen delivery inherently suggest print disposal? Recent technologies of print-on-demand will be evaluated from a preservation perspective, interdependence of similar physical and digital collections discussed, and preservation service reassignment and preservation advocacy for the continuing role of print in the context of its digital delivery will be explored.
Walt Crawford, Editorial Director, Library Leadership Network; Topic: Interdependence Between Print and Screen
Shannon Zachary, Preservation & Conservation, University of Michigan; Topic: Implications for the Strategic Future of Print Given the Googlization of Books
Werner Rebsamen, Professor Emeritus, Rochester Institute of Technology; Topic: Print On Demand Quality Issues
 Programs That Pack the Place: A How-To for Libraries of All Shapes and Sizes
10:30-Noon Location: Renaissance Washington, Auditorium
Sponsored by the Public Programming Office
Public programming delivers information and educational benefits, provides opportunities for outreach and collaboration, and enhances the library’s presence in the community. Learn about new trends and how to update current programs to attract new or underserved audiences. Experienced programmers will share how libraries of all types, sizes and budgets produce successful programs without breaking the bank or burning out staff. Hear about the many resources the ALA Public Programs Office has to support your efforts. Presented by the ALA Public and Cultural Programs Advisory Committee.
Terrilyn Chun, Systemwide Programming Coordinator, Multnomah County Library
Nann Blaine Hilyard, Director, Zion-Benton Public Library
Chapple Langemack, Senior Managing Librarian, Bellevue Regional Library, King County Library System
Jennifer Longee, Librarian, Durham Academy Middle School
Deborah Schneider, Public Programming Coordinator, King County Library System
 Have Fun At The Library: Anyone Can Transform Their Workplace Culture And Get More Out Of Their Work
10:30-Noon Location: Washington Convention Center
Sponsored by ASCLA
- Anne K. Abate, Ph.D. Executive Director SWON Libraries (serving Southwest Ohio and Neighboring Libraries)
- Emily Clasper, System Operations Manager, Suffolk Cooperative Library System | Slides
- Denise Vallandingham, Youth Services Librarian, Boone County Public Library KY | Slides
 Video Makes the Library Star: Library-Created Visual Media
10:30-Noon Location: Mayflower in Colonial Sponsored by VRT
The Video Round Table's Annual Program in 2010 in Washington, DC will feature creators of library-related visual media. Librarians who have used their videos for promotion or instruction will share their experiences and discuss things to consider before launching a video production project.
- Pikes Peak Library District: Paula Miller, Executive Director
- Arizona State University Libraries: Matt Harp, Digital Library Production Manager, and Mimmo Bonanni, Digital Projects Librarian
- Library 101: Michael Porter
 To Protect and Serve: Is Digitization Good for Historical Materials?
10:30-Noon Location: Renaissance West A/B Sponsored by RUSA Historical Materials Section
- Duke University Libraries: Jill Vermillion | Slides (select View -> Show Speaker Notes to read presentation text)
- Ohio Historical Society
- New York Public Library
 Afternoon Start Times
 Film and Discussion: One Poem, Enriching Lives Across the Globe: Samuel Ullman, General Douglas MacArthur, and "Youth."
Sponsored by RUSA History Section and EMIERT Jewish Information Committee
Time: 1:30-3:30 p.m.
Location: Washington Convention Center - Room 147A
California filmmaker Judith Schaefer’s 59-minute film, "So Long Are You Young: Samuel Ullman's Poems and Passion," tells the remarkable story of the serendipitous international influence of one man's poem. The remarkably moving documentary highlights Samuel Ullman’s life (1840-1924), his community humanitarian and civil rights work and personal courage as an immigrant Jew in the South, and how his philosophy came to profoundly impact General Douglas MacArthur, postwar Japanese society and leaders such as Robert Kennedy. Panasonic founder, Konosuke Matsushita, and President of South Korea, Kim Dae-jung, A multifaceted, inspiring film gem, “So Long Are You Young,” sheds light on subjects such as the immigrant experience, intercultural relations, local history of the U.S. South, African-American history, Jewish American history; the history of school desegregation, the influence of literature on society, Japanese philosophy, and the Post-WWII revitalization of Japanese society. Historian Margaret Armbrester of the University of Alabama at Birmingham, who is Ullman’s biographer, will facilitate audience discussion Speaker: Margaret Armbrester, University of Alabama at Birmingham
 Authority Control Interest Group
1:30 - 5:30 p.m. Location: Hilton, Washington - Lincoln Room
Developments with RDA and Next Generation catalogs impacts the use of authorized terms, which in turn must influence the structure of authority terms and records. Presenters will report on developments in several areas.
Featured speakers include:
1. Janis Young, Policy and Standards Division, Library of Congress, who will discuss creating genre/form headings at the Library of Congress.
2. Geraldine Ostrove, Policy and Standards Division, Library of Congress, will discuss the Music Genre/Form Project at the Library of Congress
3. Jenn Riley, Metadata Librarian with the Digital Library Program at Indiana University-Bloomington, will discuss implementing (parts of FRAD) in a FRBR-based discovery system.
Lynnette Fields, Chair, Authority Control Interest Group 
Melanie McGurr, Vice Chair/Chair Elect, Authority Control Interest Group 
 Negotiating the Downturn: Collection Development for Tough Times
1:30 - 3:30 p.m. Location: TBA
Cosponsored by RUSA CODES Collection Development Policies & Assessment Committee.
This program presents veteran managers of large academic library collections who will discuss studied and necessary responses to budget decreases, staff reductions or other operational pressures caused by "the downturn." They will describe how they adjusted allocations and work flow, exploited consortial resources, and deployed new technologies to turn retrenchment into opportunity–despite difficult economic times.
Faye Chadwell, Associate University Librarian for Collections and Content Management, Oregon State University
John Saylor, Associate University Librarian for Scholarly Resources and Special Collections, Cornell University
Dan Hazen, Associate Librarian of Harvard College for Collection Development, Harvard College Library
 Serving Non-English Speaking and Pre-literate Children: How Cataloging Can Help
1:30–3:30 p.m. Location: TBA
Sponsored by the CCS Cataloging of Children's Materials Committee.
Learn how the “code” of cataloging makes searching predictable and consistent, how to provide consistent access to foreign language titles and the importance of uniform titles. Be introduced to subject heading thesauri in different languages and how various Dewey translations can provide broad, local subject headings. See how visual catalog or “Kids’ catalog” assists non-English and pre-literate library users, and look at the role of the bibliographic record.
Pamela Newberg, Manager of Resource Processing and Description, University of Northern Colorado
Angela Murphy-Walters, Senior Catalog Specialist, Children's Literature Section, The Library of Congress
Joanna Fountain, Assistant Professor, Department of Library Science, Sam Houston State University
Kathleen Schroeder, Product Marketing Manager, Follett Software Company
Joan Mitchell for Michael Panzer, Editor, Dewey Decimal Classification, OCLC
Ivan Calimano, Editor, Sears; Lista de Encabezemientos de Materia, H.W. Wilson Company
 Challenges and Successes: Library Education in the Near East and South Asia
1:30 - 3:30 p.m. Location: Washington Convention Center - 103b
Sponsored by ALA International Relations Committee
In spite of the realities of recent downturns in economies and international conflicts, library education in the Near East and South Asia has made enormous strides. Our speakers will examine the establishment of LIS programs and professional education in Egypt; cultural considerations for western library educators working in the Arabian Gulf countries; and the state of library education in South Asia. This program should appeal to those involved in library education or international development as well as those with an interest in the region or in international collaboration.
Trishanjit Kaur, Professor, Dept. of Library and Information Science, Punjabi University, India (paper to be read by Ismail Abdullahi, North Carolina Central University)
Patricia A. Wand, Dean of Library and Learning Resources, Zayed University, United Arab Emirates
Maurice Mikhail, Professor, Faculty of Social Sciences, 6 October University, Egypt
 Emerging Research in Collection Management & Development
4:00 - 5:30 p.m. Location: TBA
Sponsored by CMDS Publications Committee
The purpose of this forum is to nurture new authors by giving them an opportunity to present research and receive feedback as they prepare manuscripts for publication. Proposals for the forum were refereed by the ALCTS/CMDS Publications Committee. The first presentation is entitled “A Comparison of Biographical Information in Commercial Literary Databases and on the Open Web.” The second presentation is entitled “Core Journals in Corporate Governance: An International Review: Implications for Collection Management.”
Aline Soules, Librarian, Library Faculty, and Liaison to the Departments of English and Chemistry, California State University - East Bay
Soules PowerPoint Presentation 
Jeffrey D. Kushkowski, Business and Economics Librarian, Iowa State University.
Kushkowski PowerPoint Presentation 
 Good Comics for Kids: Building a Graphic Novel Collection for Young Readers
4:00 - 5:30 p.m. Location: Washington Convention Center - 152A
Sponsored by ALSC
Graphic novels are moving out of the teen section and into the rest of the library. With so many new titles released every month, building a graphic novel collection for kids can be a daunting task. Join comics experts from School Library Journal's Good Comics for Kids blog (http://blog.schoollibraryjournal.com/goodcomicsforkids) as they discuss what comics and graphic novels are, why they are important to include in children's libraries, where to find them, and how to evaluate them.
Brigid Alverson: Good Comics for Kids editor and contributing writer; comics reporter for Publishers Weekly.
Robin Brenner: Reference and teen librarian at Brookline (MA) Public Library; author of Understanding Manga and Anime; editor of NoFlyingNoTights.com; judge for the 2007 Will Eisner Comic Industry Awards.
Katherine Dacey: Good Comics for Kids contributing writer, former senior editor at PopCultureShock.com.
Esther Keller: school media specialist at JHS 278 Marine Park in Brooklyn, NY; former member of the Great Graphic Novels for Teens committee.
Eva Volin: supervising children's librarian at Alameda (CA) Free Library; judge for the 2008 Will Eisner Comic Industry Awards; reviewer for Booklist, ICv2, GraphicNovelReporter.com.
Snow Wildsmith: former teen librarian for Public Library of Charlotte and Mecklenburg County; founder of FujoshiLibrarian.com; reviewer for Booklist, ICv2.com.
Good Comics for Kids Booklist: