Libraries in Motion: Managing Change and the Evolution of our Work – NCTPG 80th Annual Meeting

 

San Francisco Public Library • Koret Auditorium

Friday April 28th, 2017 • 9:00 am to 1:00 pm

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This year we celebrate NCTPG’s 80th year. To mark the occasion we invited speakers with expansive perspectives of the past, present, and future of technical services. Technology changes but the need to manage change does not. Join us in examining what it takes to navigate the evolution of our work. How do we keep calm and carry on amidst the continuous motion of today’s libraries? Managing a city library system through years of great change — cross-institutional collaborations — translating past formats for future preservation — transitioning from MARC to Linked Data — our speakers will share their expertise, experience, and advice for how to embrace change in today’s libraries.

This year’s speakers:

Luis Herrera City Librarian, San Francisco Public Library

Xiaoli Li Head of Content Support services, UC Davis

Mark Matienzo Collaboration & Interoperability Architect, Stanford University

Register online to start or renew your membership and attend the Annual Meeting.  $35 in advance, $40 at the door.

Optional Tours:  

After lunch, you are invited to join your colleagues on one of three tours of local collections.

  • San Francisco History Center at SF Public Library
  • Tenderloin Museum and Walking Tour
  • C. Laan Chun Library at Asian Art Museum

Please click here for more information and to sign up in advance.

If you have any questions about the event, please contact Justine Withers at (415) 422-5633 or Renata Ewing at (510) 987-0809 or you can email us here.

This is not a San Francisco Public Library Sponsored Program. Please use public contact information provided above.

Note: Refreshments are not allowed in the Auditorium.

The San Francisco Public Library
100 Larkin St., (at Grove).
Koret Auditorium, located on the Library’s lower level
Enter 30 Grove St., proceed down stairs

REGISTER

About the Presenters:

 

Luis Herrera

Sullivan-LuisHerrera

Luis Herrera is the City Librarian of the San Francisco Public Library, where he is responsible for the administration of the city’s 28 libraries including a main library and 27 neighborhood branches. Previously, Mr. Herrera served as the Director of Information Services for Pasadena Public Library and the Deputy Director of the San Diego and Long Beach Library systems in California.  He has served as President of both the Public Library Association and the California Library Association.  In January 2012, Mr. Herrera was named the Library Journal’s Librarian of the Year.  Mr. Herrera is the immediate past Chair of Cal Humanities and serves on the Board of the Digital Public Library of America.  Mr. Herrera was nominated by President Barack Obama to serve on the Board of the Institute of Museum and Library Services (IMLS).  Mr. Herrera earned his B.S. from the University of Texas at El Paso, a M.P.A. from California State University, and a M.L.S. from the University of Arizona.

Xiaoli Li

imagesXiaoli Li received her MLS from the Southern Connecticut State University. She worked at Yale University Library and University of Washington Libraries before moving to University of California Davis in 2004. As the Head of Content Support Services Department, Xiaoli oversees four technical services units that are responsible for acquisitions, licensing, cataloging, database maintenance, preservation and conservation. She is a PCC Policy Committee member and has actively involved in linked data projects and committee work.

Mark A. Matienzo

Mark-Matienzo-sqMark A. Matienzo is the Collaboration & Interoperability Architect in Digital Library Systems and Services at the Stanford University Libraries, serving as a technologist, advocate, and facilitator for cross-institutional projects. Prior to joining Stanford, Mark worked as an archivist, technologist, and strategist specializing in born-digital materials and metadata management, at institutions including the Digital Public Library of America, Yale University Library, The New York Public Library, and the American Institute of Physics. Mark received a MSI from the University of Michigan School of Information and a BA in Philosophy from the College of Wooster, and was a recipient of the Emerging Leader Award from the Society of American Archivists in 2012.

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