Category Archives: Technology

Editor Library Hi Tech

Emerald is seeking expressions of interest in the editorship of ‘Library Hi
Tech’. The journal https://nam01.safelinks.protection.outlook.com/?url=http%3A%2F%2Fbit.ly%2F2T3quVM&data=02%7C01%7Cdxf19%40psu.edu%7Cc1aff6dc86e240cfa43608d6a22cb008%7C7cf48d453ddb4389a9c1c115526eb52e%7C0%7C0%7C636874710153880735&sdata=2%2FjA%2F1vyd%2F4xcj6mf1%2Fms3Ni0D20HbOLXx2DbzUN5Ag%3D&reserved=0  is concerned with technology-
assisted information systems that support libraries & cultural memory,
education & the academy, health & medicine, and government & citizenship.
“Library Hi Tech” has a 2017 Impact Factor of 0.759 and a 5-year Impact Factor
of 1.014; it is included in Scopus (with a 2018 CiteScore Tracker of 1.47).
Potential candidates must have a wide network and scholarly book volume or
journal editorship experience.

If you are interested in this exciting editorship opportunity, please contact
me by March 28th for details of what’s involved in the role.  Emerald will be
at the Association of College and Research Libraries (ACRL) conference in
Cleveland, 10-13th April to meet with shortlisted candidates who are attending
this event.

Thanks and best wishes

Eileen Breen
Publisher | Emerald Publishing
Tel: +44 (0) 1274 785172 | Fax: +44 (0)1274 785200 ebreen@emeraldgroup.com

Tear Down the Walls

Digital Frontiers welcomes submissions for the 2019 conference, Tear Down The Walls, hosted by UT Austin in Austin, TX on September 26-28, 2019. The conference features Keynote Addresses from Dorothy Kim (Brandeis University) and Alex Gil (Columbia University).

Digital Frontiers is a conference and community that brings together the makers and users of digital resources for the humanities. Established in 2012 to respond to the need for an affordable, high-quality conference that addresses the emerging field of digital humanities from a variety of perspectives, Digital Frontiers is a truly interdisciplinary experience.

Digital Humanities scholars deal with numerous barriers and borders as they interrogate the world around them through a digital lens. We invite participants to think critically about the composition of these walls, of their implicit and explicit functions, and the colonial practices by which many were and are still being created. Some of these barriers are created by a community for self-preservation, while others are built to perpetuate structural inequalities and discriminatory practices. Not all walls are physical. As a community, Digital Frontiers has interrogated the frontier and the border in digital scholarship as scenes of both conflict and creativity. In 2019, we invite scholars, students, librarians, archivists, gallery and museum professionals, and community practitioners to interrogate these boundaries and amplify the weaknesses we can use to tear down those walls that serve only those gatekeepers in power. We also encourage reflection on the aftermath: how do we communicate, produce, and exchange knowledge when these walls no longer block the way.

We invite deeper considerations of dismantling barriers in digital scholarship broadly conceived, presented in any of the following formats, with proposals consisting of a 300-500 word abstract:

  • Preconstituted Panels Curate your own panel for a 60-minute session.
  • Individual Scholarly Papers or Presentations Share your work in a 15-minute presentation. (Note: early stage research, project updates, and single-institution “case studies” should be submitted as Posters or an alternative format).
  • Posters Share your early stage research, project updates, manifestos, or single-institution “case studies” in a 36” h x 48” w academic poster.
  • Exhibitions, Installations, Performances, and Alternative Formats
    • Defined broadly to include: art installations, dance, video demonstrations, live game exhibitions, or other embodied and participatory forms of knowledge sharing.
    • Please include your technical, spatial, and time requirements in your proposal.

Proposals will be double reviewed in an open process that emphasizes conversation and community mentoring. All proposals will receive detailed feedback, with final decisions made by the Program Committee.

Key Dates & Deadlines

  • CFP Opens: January 15, 2019
  • CFP Deadline: April 14, 2019
  • Notifications: June 1, 2019

 

Contact conference@digitalfrontiers.org with inquiries.

The Digital in Digital Literacy: What Are We Doing and Where Are We going? 

CALL FOR SESSION PRESENTERS

The College and Research Division is seeking proposals for presentations at its Spring Workshop. The Workshop will be held on Thursday May 23, 2019, 8:30am – 3:30pm, at Kings College, Wilkes-Barre, PA.

The theme for the workshop is The Digital in Digital Literacy: What Are We Doing and Where Are We going? 

 Topics of particular interest are:

Developing a campus-wide digital literacy framework based on the ACRL Framework

Search strategies for Open Access Resources such as PubMed, etc.

What open source software is best for Digital Libraries?

Digital Rights Management

What is it like to work in a Bookless Library?

Digital technologies for Cultural Preservation

 

Sessions, including time for questions and discussion, will be one hour in length.

Please consider the following when submitting your CFP:

Title clearly describes proposed session

Session description is clear, concise and easy to understand

Target Audience: Academic librarians

Session includes: 3 clear, measurable goals / takeaways

Session presents:  3 clear strategies for participant engagement and is likely to engage all participants

 

The deadline to submit a proposal is April 19, 2019. Notification will be by April 26, 2019.

Please CLICK HERE to submit your proposal.

Contact Betsy Reichart with questions at betsy.reichart@pennfostger.edu

Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education journals

AACE Invites You to Submit for Publication in These Internationally Respected Journals!

 AACE Journals Include:

Submission guidelines http://publish.aace.org/begin/

AACE Publications | Email: pubs@aace.orgaace.org/pubs

Mobile App Develepment in Libraries

Primary Research Group, https://na01.safelinks.protection.outlook.com/?url=www.Primaryresearch.com&data=02%7C01%7Cdxf19%40psu.edu%7C439b9351e97c4a15ff0708d693751594%7C7cf48d453ddb4389a9c1c115526eb52e%7C0%7C0%7C636858528416762512&sdata=t9uuib3QAJ1m7VbOZz4v%2B%2BeaH%2BxZp7lILagFEGYLmE4%3D&reserved=0, is seeking an author to write a monograph of approximately 10,000 words on academic library use of mobile apps, both vendor and library developed The monograph should include at least 6 interviews primarily with colleges and universities  (at least three of which should be research universities) averaging about 1,500 words each. In addition, the author might include results of a summary of a literature search or interviews with app private sector app publishers. Some of the issues that might be discussed are: use of vendor supplied apps, info literacy training in apps for students and faculty, measurement/assessment of app use,  breakdown of app use by application and platform, development and cost of library apps, staff training for app development, determination of app needs, and more.

This is a compensated assignment.  To apply to write this monograph please
send your resume to jmoses@primaryresearch.com.

E-Learn–World Conference on E-Learning

New Orleans, LA

November 4-7, 2019

FINAL CALL FOR SUBMISSIONS DUE: JULY 8, 2019

Submission Form

Invitation

E-Learn–World Conference on E-Learning is an international conference organized by the Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE) and co-sponsored by the International Journal on E-Learning.

This annual conference serves as a multi-disciplinary forum for the exchange of information on research, development, and applications of all topics related to e-Learning in the Corporate, Government, Healthcare, and Higher Education sectors.

E-Learn, the premiere international conference in the field, spans all disciplines and levels of education and is expected to attracts many leaders in the field from 70+ countries around the world.

We invite you to attend E-Learn and submit proposals for papers, panels, best practices, roundtables, tutorials, workshops, posters/demonstrations, and corporate showcases/demos.The Conference Review Policy requires that each proposal will be peer-reviewed by for inclusion in the conference program, proceedings book, and online proceedings available on LearnTechLib–The Learning and Technology Library.

Topics

The scope of the conference includes, but is not limited to, the following topics as they relate to e-Learning in Corporate, Government, Healthcare, and Higher Education. All topics listed here.

  • Content Development
  • Evaluation
  • Implementation Examples and Issues
  • Instructional Design
  • Policy Issues
  • Research
  • Social and Cultural Issues
  • Standards and Interoperability
  • Tools and Systems

PRESENTATION TYPES

F2F Presentations Virtual Presentations

The Technical Program includes a wide range of interesting and useful activities designed to facilitate the exchange of ideas and information. These include keynote and invited talks, full and brief paper presentations, poster/demonstration sessions, tutorials, workshops, panels, and best practice sessions. For Presentation Category descriptions, and information about what to submit with your proposal, click here.

  • Keynote Speakers
  • Invited Panels/Speakers
  • Papers
  • Panels
  • Corporate Showcases & Demonstrations
  • Workshops
  • Roundtables
  • Symposia
  • Virtual Papers

For Presentation descriptions, and information about what to submit with your proposal, click here.

If you have a question about the E-Learn Conference, please send an e-mail to AACE Conference Services

Playing and Pedagogy: The Theory and Practice of Teaching with Video Games

Hello all,

I’m writing to announce a call for contributions for a special feature in Films for the Feminist Classroom.

Playing and Pedagogy: The Theory and Practice of Teaching with Video Games

Video games and films—both genres increasingly share tropes in their design, aesthetic, and reliance on narrative plots. Video games often use a short film to introduce players to the rules and characters, and action films can rely so much on computer generated imagery that it’s not clear where the computer ends and the “real world” begins. Moreover, films and video games at some times (re)produce status quo norms and hierarchies and at other times offer a path toward radical social justice. In this sense, both serve as forms of entertainment and instruction, pleasure and discomfort. And both can be useful for teaching skills, ideas, and content for educators in various settings.

Considering these similarities, Films for the Feminist Classroom (https://na01.safelinks.protection.outlook.com/?url=http%3A%2F%2Fffc.twu.edu%2F&data=02%7C01%7Cdxf19%40psu.edu%7Cc25907b16bef4499101708d687b5658e%7C7cf48d453ddb4389a9c1c115526eb52e%7C0%7C0%7C636845610496606759&sdata=runjDjANceZsx4HP1F4%2BLaLWlopbYQp8OaGDFDbUyys%3D&reserved=0) is developing a special feature about intersections of gaming/film/video media and pedagogy for an upcoming issue. We are looking for contributions that explore gaming in relation to pedagogy and that in some way critically engage or address hierarchies of power and privilege. We also ask contributors to consider topics relevant to gender, sexuality, race, ethnicity, ability, socioeconomic class, religion, and other social, biological, and cultural influences.

We are interested in short essays (1500-2500 words), game reviews, and lesson plans that offer resources for educators who might consider using gaming in their teaching. Proposals are welcome from a range of theoretical and methodological frameworks, that span a range of fields and disciplines, and that explore various media forms, topics, and content. Educators at a variety of phases of their careers—graduate students to retired faculty—and at a variety of locations, including primary and secondary schools, colleges and universities, and community centers, as well as from different countries, are encouraged to submit a proposal.

Proposals may address but are not limited to the following areas:
— crafting a syllabus and/or a unit within a syllabus about gaming
— incorporating game design in lesson plans
— gaming assignments and/or activities that educators could use
— how different educational settings affect the media and pedagogical strategies we use
— rethinking education material and approaches with gaming
— explicitly pedagogical games
— pairing film/video media and readings
— deconstructing and analyzing video games as a class activity
— the cultural dimensions of gaming
— gamergate threats and harassment and the effect on student’s perception of gaming communities
— gender, race, class, sexuality, ability, religion, etc. in relation to video games
— social justice in gaming narratives
— the rhetoric of video games
— experimental or avant garde video games
— pairing film/video media and readings
— how video games can reinforce and disrupt norms
— the relationship between gaming and other participatory and social media platforms

Proposals should be 150-200 words and cite the specific short media you will discuss in the essay. The deadline for submitting proposals is February 20, 2019. If accepted, completed contributions will be due April 15, 2019.

Please submit proposals and direct any questions to ffc@twu.edu or to Agatha Beins at abeins@twu.edu / 940-898-2117. More information about submitting proposals can be found here: https://na01.safelinks.protection.outlook.com/?url=http%3A%2F%2Fffc.twu.edu%2Fcall_4_proposals.html&data=02%7C01%7Cdxf19%40psu.edu%7Cc25907b16bef4499101708d687b5658e%7C7cf48d453ddb4389a9c1c115526eb52e%7C0%7C0%7C636845610496606759&sdata=ZVoFyFUcufriihsokghoYDfse01FmRHnZm5ni%2FlDr6o%3D&reserved=0.

Agatha Beins
Associate Professor
Department of Multicultural Women’s and Gender Studies
Texas Woman’s University
Editor, Films for the Feminist Classroom

Library Instruction Tennessee Annual Conference 2019

Monday, June 3, 2019
Austin Peay State University, Clarksville, TN

libraryinstructiontn.wordpress.com

You are cordially invited to submit a session proposal for the 2nd Annual Library Instruction Tennessee (LIT) conference. The conference is organized by the LIT Steering Committee and will take place at Austin Peay State University’s Morgan University Center on Monday, June 3rd, 2019.

LIT will be a one-day conference with an all-inclusive registration fee of $25.00. The theme for this year’s conference is “Connected, Mindful, Active.” We encourage you to submit your innovative ideas, successes (or failures!), and goals for library instruction so we can share them with the larger library instruction community.

Topics of interest:

Engagement & Outreach

Assessment

Pedagogy/Andragogy

Technology

Reflective Practice & Self Care

…or any other topics you’d like to propose!

Guide for presenters:

Deadline for submissions: February 8th, 2019.

Submit your proposal via the LIT Proposal Submission Form.

Also, please join the conversation on our social media platforms. We encourage sharing information, stories, ideas, and even frustrations. See the links below.

Important Dates

Deadline for submission: February 8th, 2019

Notification of acceptance: March 4, 2019

LIT Conference: June 3, 2019

If you have any questions, please contact:

Email: libraryinstructiontn@gmail.com

Twitter: https://twitter.com/libinstructtn

Facebook: LIT Library Instruction Tennessee

        

We look forward to seeing you at LIT 2019!

Sincerely,

LIT Steering Committee:

Aaron WimerColumbia State Community College

Ashley Roach-FreimanUniversity of Memphis

Becca DeckerRoane State Community College

Jenny HarrisAustin Peay State University

Laura SheetsVolunteer State Community College

Sarah SmithVolunteer State Community College

SUNYLA 2019: The Great Migration and the Challenge of Change

Onondaga Community College

June 12-14, 2019

Call for Proposals

Deadline for workshops and presentation: February 22, 2018

They say change can be good for you, and libraries are great at it. Over the last several years, SUNY libraries have encountered and addressed many changes. These include the “great migration” to Alma/Primo, the Information Literacy Framework, transitioning from print to online resources, etc. SUNYLA 2019 will focus on engaging and embracing the changes we will experience this year, while taking a look ahead at the ways library resources and services will transform our future.

We invite all SUNY and non-SUNY librarians and staff to submit proposals for pre-conference workshops and conference presentations in the following tracks:

·        Reference and Instruction

·        Cataloging and Technical Services

·        Archives and Special Collections

·        Systems and Technology

·        Collection Development

·        Public Services and Interlibrary Loan

·        Professional Development

·        Management and Leadership

·        Open Educational Resources

·        Scholarly Communication

If you are not sure which track your presentation would fit into, submit your proposal anyway and we will determine which track would best suit your idea.

Please submit proposals here: Call for Proposals.  If you are submitting proposals for multiple workshops or presentations, please fill out a separate form for each.

Deadline for workshop and presentation proposals: February 22, 2019

Pre-conference Workshops

               When?  Wednesday, June 12th

               Length of Time?  90 minutes


Conference Presentations

               When? Thursday, June 13th and Friday, June 14th

               Length of Time?  45 minutes

Questions?  Contact:  April Broughton, april.broughton@flcc.edu

For information on expense reimbursement, please refer to the Guidelines for the SUNYLA Annual Conference Expenses.

-> Mark your calendars and plan to meet up at the 2019 SUNYLA Conference <-

We look forward to seeing you all at SUNYLA 2019!

EDUCAUSE Annual Conference 2019

Call for Proposals

October 14-19, 2019

Chicago, Illinois

https://events.educause.edu/annual-conference/2019/call-for-proposals#_zspW3Le1_zlEJQT5

Presenting at the EDUCAUSE Annual Conference provides an opportunity to build your professional network and experience lifelong learning with lifelong friends. Presenting a content-rich session individually or as part of a team is a wonderful way to share knowledge, experiences, and ideas.

The conference’s program will showcase future directions, best practices, stories of successful collaborations, lessons learned, and solutions to community-wide issues within various program tracks.


Program Tracks

Creating a Culture of Data-Informed Decision-Making

Explore the application of data, information and analysis to institutional challenges. The goal? Build a data-informed culture to facilitate decision making at all organizational levels and across all areas. Topics include policy, organization, processes, governance, leadership, and infrastructure that supports data initiatives, as well as how these initiatives are integral to the mission of every institution.

Evolving Infrastructure and Enterprise IT

The practices of IT service delivery and digital transformation—increasingly important to realizing institutional strategy—rely on the successful convergence of information systems, cloud computing infrastructure, and a support and skills model that makes it all work across the breadth of a higher education institution (not just central IT). Evolving infrastructures can increase agility and flexibility, bolster data protection, and encourage innovation. Other topics in this track include infrastructure services and enterprise architecture/systems, as well as frameworks and strategies for effective, efficient IT service management.

Exploring New Boundaries in Teaching and Learning

How do IT practices enable and empower the core academic mission of teaching and learning, as well as the research and scholarship that support that mission? These IT practices include instructional design, immersive learning, distance education, online and blended learning, learning space design, accessibility and universal design, and mobile learning. This track includes support for libraries, pedagogical research and scholarship, and the utilization of new tools in the areas of research computing and data visualization.

Leading and Partnering Across the Institution

This track encourages discussions around the key role that IT plays in serving the needs of the entire institution—administrative, teaching and learning, and research. IT leadership must ensure that the technology organization’s resources and efforts are strategically aligned with the institution’s vision and goals and that the institution is fully leveraging technology and talent to achieve its goals. Leaders must also ensure that the IT organization provides excellent operational-level services and support. This track also includes issues related to institutional and vendor partnerships, remote campus relationships, and partnerships outside the institution.

Making an Impact with Innovative Ideas

New ideas, interesting interventions, wild successes, and educational failures–these are the tools for building the IT organization of tomorrow. Share emerging work, reflect on innovation in process, and propose bold new frameworks for doing the core work of an IT organization.

Managing and Reducing Institutional Risk

IT organizations share accountability for managing institutional continuity of operations within an open and shifting environment. The pace of change, such as the growing use of cloud services, challenges these efforts, as do changing compliance requirements and increasingly sophisticated cyber attacks. From preventing data breaches to sending emergency alerts to protecting privacy, the real-time tactical and long-term strategic need for risk management is vital to all higher education IT leaders.

Navigating Change

One of the most pressing challenges in today’s fast-paced environment is navigating rapid change, an issue is complicated by culture and climate, change fatigue, and the difficulty of measuring the impact of change. How do factors such as institution type and size, private versus public, and centralized versus distributed affect how we manage and adapt to changes in process, impact, and culture? What skills and competencies do we need to successfully navigate change? What tools and frameworks can help us plan for and successfully execute change? How do we drive change from the highest levels of leadership down to individuals and teams? Sessions in this track could cover change in a major system, how to include stakeholders, communications for an open process, decision tracking and agreement, the role of governance, and formal change management processes.

Supporting the Institution

IT organizations must mature by developing a workforce that meets current and emerging demands as technology advances and higher education institutions adapt to new markets and new models. This track focuses on new and future skill sets, emerging needs in the profession, and how to remove barriers to develop and create a modern workforce. Topics include issues related to diversity, equity, and inclusion, including how to attract, hire, retain, and develop skilled employees from different backgrounds while creating an inclusive environment where all staff can thrive and contribute.

Transforming the Student Experience

The digital student experience is evolving to support learners from recruitment through their careers. Technology informs, supports, and transforms the way colleges and universities recruit, educate, and retain students and connect with alumni. Institutions with adaptable and student-centered technology designs effectively connect students with the campus through engagement in institutional activities and academic success tools to enrich their experience. Explore the ways in which higher education has successfully responded to the changing expectations of learners, families, and alumni.


Delivery Choices

Your proposal will be carefully evaluated and may be accepted for any of the following formats below, depending on the scope of content and engagement strategies proposed.

Preconference Workshop (Full day = 7 hours; half day = 3.5 hours)

Offered as full- or half-day options, preconference workshops provide participants a deeper examination of various topics, facilitated by leaders with extensive experience in those areas. Workshops are highly interactive and give participants the chance to discuss in-depth approaches to challenges they are facing on campus, share solutions, and learn strategies. These workshops are considered part of EDUCAUSE professional learning and career development offerings and as such require learning outcomes. Maximum of three presenters plus a moderator.

Facilitated Discussion Session (Typically 45 minutes)

Discussion sessions are opportunities for presenters to share campus challenges and solutions through conversational exchange. By actively engaging audience participants in dialogue about hot topics or broad issues, presenters of these sessions will rely on collective community experience among session attendees. This is more formal than a Meet and Mingle but less formal than a traditional breakout session. There is no room for “sage on the stage” in a facilitated discussion session; this is a chance to have organic, topically relevant, peer-to-peer learning experiences at the conference. Maximum of two facilitators.

Interactive Presentation (Long form: 45 minutes; Short form: 10 minutes)

These sessions are opportunities to share topics of interest, lesson learned, foresight, or evidence of impact related to the conference tracks. Long-form sessions are an opportunity to present in detail on a project, idea, or experience. These can be done solo or have multiple presenters (i.e., panel, moderated interviews, stacked presenters, etc.). Short-form sessions will be organized as lightning-round talks. These are best done solo because they will be stacked in a session block with related content. Regardless of length, these sessions should be innovative, thought provoking, and engaging. Maximum of three presenters plus a moderator.

Poster Session (two 60-minute sessions, Tuesday or Wednesday)

Posters give participants and presenters the opportunity to share and examine problems, issues, and solutions in a casual, personal environment through informal, interactive, brief presentations focused on effective practices, research findings, or technical solutions. As attendees visit this informal setting, presenters can discuss and share their work on a one-to-one basis. Presenters will use a poster display (and laptop and print materials if they wish) to demonstrate the features and functionality of the tool or program, as well as to provide a visual overview of the project. Presenters should also prepare a few introductory remarks to engage listeners in the subject. Maximum of two presenters.

Important Reminders

Registration: All accepted presenters are responsible for registering for the conference by the early-bird date, paying the conference registration fee, and securing and paying for travel and lodging. Please plan and budget accordingly before submitting your proposal. (Exceptions include accepted full- and half-day preconference workshop presenters, who may receive modest compensation in the form of an honorarium or a complimentary conference registration. EDUCAUSE will not cover any additional costs such as travel and lodging expenses, online tools, assessments, books, or other presentation materials.)

Sharing Resources: Presenters will be asked to upload related resources (documents or links) prior to their presentation. These resources provide support for the presentation and then become a part of the conference proceedings so that your valuable information is accessible beyond your session. If your proposal is selected, you will be provided with instructions on uploading your presentation materials.

Selection Process

Proposals are selected to ensure the conference offers a comprehensive, nonpromotional, objective, and diverse program. Attention will be given to diversity of institutions/organizations, presenters, and geographic location. Note: You may be invited to present in formats other than the one you selected or those noted in the proposal submission form.

Proposals will be reviewed by the Annual Conference Program Committee and Proposal Reviewers using the following criteria:

  • Relevance of topic: Is the topic of relevance, importance, value, and/or interest to higher education?
  • Proposed topic coverage: Does the proposal adequately cover content related to the proposers’ learning objectives or key stated outcomes?
  • Presenter knowledge: Does the presenter or presenters have sufficient knowledge, expertise, and authority to address this topic based on evidence provided in the proposal and/or prior experience with or knowledge of the presenter?
  • Engagement strategies: Does the presenter include specific strategies relevant to event size, audience, and maturity of topic for engaging participants in the session content, and do those strategies align with the session’s learning objectives/outcomes?

Submit Your Proposal

Call for proposals for the 2019 EDUCAUSE Annual Conference is now open. Proposal notifications will be sent via email mid-June 2019.

SUBMIT PROPOSAL

Create/Update Profile

An EDUCAUSE profile is required to submit a proposal.

Create or update your profile with a short bio, photo, and link to a professional URL (this could be a personal web page or your unit/department web page).

Note: It may take up to one business day to activate a new profile and 24 hours to update an existing profile. Your profile information will help reviewers and attendees understand your qualifications. Make sure your privacy setting is not too restrictive. We recommend the option of “Limit to Authenticated (Logged-in) Users.”

Key Dates

  • January 31: Proposal deadline
  • Early June: Registration Live
  • Mid-June: Presenters notified
  • Mid-July: Conference Agenda Live
  • October 14: Preconference Workshops
  • October 15-17: Conference Sessions
  • October 15-16: Poster Presentations

Corporate Participation

Proposers with corporate affiliation are welcome, either on their own or in collaboration with campus partners.

Proposals must be transparent in representation of products or services, free from overt marketing, and of wide and general interest to the EDUCAUSE community.

Proposals must make clear how the session demonstrates thought leadership, addressing key challenges and themes universal to innovation in higher education IT.

For corporate involvement (outside of the CFP), please visit our Corporate Opportunities page (coming soon).

Program Committee

Special thanks go to the dedicated community members who give their time and experience to the EDUCAUSE 2019 Program Committee.

Contact Information

If you have any questions about the call, please contact your speaker liaison, Sarah Reynolds.

For advice on crafting your proposal, please visit our Presenter Concierge pages.

For general information about this conference, including registration, please contact the EDUCAUSE Membership Team: