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2014 SSP 36th Annual Meeting

Concurrent 1D: Simpatico or Star-crossed Lovers?

Stakeholder Perspectives
Concurrent 1D: Simpatico or Star-crossed Lovers? Scholarly Communication and Scholarly Publishing Seek to Rekindle Common Passions

Scholarly communication has been synonymous with scholarly publishing for as long as most of us can remember as the modes of distribution and consumption aligned seamlessly. However issues such as open access, electronic access, digital publishing platforms, challenges to peer review, changes in library collection development, and formats straying from the book-journal binary reveal frays and fissures in the fabric of scholarly publishing. Stakeholders hail from very different standpoints yet ultimately all want to facilitate the dissemination of scholarship and research. This session brings together speakers from various standpoints to confront the divergence of agendas and find a common path forward.
Moderator: October Ivins, Ivins eContent Solutions

Speakers

Terri Teleen, Wiley
Terri Teleen is a social science journals publisher at John Wiley & Sons. She serves on the global editorial management group for Wileys academic journals business and co-chairs the management team for the companys Boston office. She has been with Wiley (and a predecessor company, Blackwell Publishing) since 1999. Previously, Terri worked as a book editor, an academic administrator, and an English instructor in China. Terri graduated from Georgetown and received an MA in American Civilization from Brown.
Keith Seitter, American Meteorological Society
Keith Seitter is Executive Director at the American Meteorological Society. Dr. Seitter joined the AMS in the early 1990s to lead the AMS publications department. His primary job was to improve the efficiency of the AMS journal production process and prepare for the eventual transition of the journals to electronic delivery, at a time when the Internet was just beginning to flourish. Before joining the AMS, Dr. Seitter was on the faculty at the University of Lowell, now University of Massachusetts at Lowell. He earned a bachelors degree in meteorology at the Pennsylvania State University and a doctorate in geophysical sciences at the University of Chicago. Dr. Seitter is a Fellow of the American Meteorological Society and of the Royal Meteorological Society.
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Jean Bauer, Brown University Libraries
Jean Bauer is Digital Humanities Librarian at Brown University. She received her Ph.D in Early American History at University of Virginia, where she was recruited as one of the first graduate fellows at the Scholars Lab. Bauers research pushes the traditional boundaries of historical scholarship with the symbiotic relationship between her dissertation (Revolution-Mongers: Launching the U.S. Foreign Service, 1775-1825) and the digital resource The Early American Foreign Service Database (an open source, open-access secondary source on the diplomats consuls, and special agents sent out by the various early American governments). Bauer is also an accomplished database architect with many digital projects to her credit. She is currently lead developer for Project Quincy, an open source Ruby on Rails application with a MySQL database utilizing data about people, places, and organizations to tract how social networks and institutions develop over time and through space, and DAVILA, an open source database schema visualization annotation tool.
Korey Jackson, Oregon State University
Korey Jackson is the Gray Family Chair for Innovative Library Services at Oregon State University. Before coming to OSU, he was an American Council of Learned Societies (ACLS) Public Fellow at Anvil Academic, a digital humanities publisher sponsored by the Council on Library and Information Resources (CLIR) and the National Institute for Technology in Liberal Education (NITLE). While at Anvil he served as Program Coordinator, helping to create editorial partnerships, engage in social media relations, and implement digital publishing strategies for a number of humanities projects. Prior to this he held a CLIR Postdoctoral Fellowship at the University of Michigans Michigan Publishing, where he developed campus-wide outreach efforts around open access publishing and digital humanities training and discussion. He earned his PhD in English Language and Literature from the University of Michigan. He was also a Lecturer in the English department at Michigan from 2010-2011. Hes blogged extensively for both Anvil Academic and Michigan Publishing. His co-authored chapter on humanities data publishing in the ALA/ACRL publication Getting the Word Out: Academic Libraries as Scholarly Publishers is forthcoming in 2014.

Amira Aaron, Northeastern University
Amira Aaron is currently the Associate Dean for Scholarly Resources at Northeastern University, where she is responsible for collections, technical services, and information access and discovery. Previously, she was Director for Information Resources at Brandeis University and before that was at Harvard University as the Manager of Digital Access and Content. Amira also worked for several years providing library services at various subscription agencies. Her particular interests deal with the management of electronic resources, next generation library management and discovery systems, and library standards. Amira was a past President of NETSL, the New England Technical Service Librarians, and currently co-chairs the ALA Interest Group for Acquisitions Managers and Vendors. This year, Amira received the NETSL Award for Excellence in Technical Services. She has been a frequent speaker on topics related to the open sharing of metadata, content in discovery systems, and the management and discovery of electronic resources in libraries.
Richard Kesner, Northeastern University
Richard Kesner is Executive Professor, Supply Chain & Information Management Group, DAmore-McKim School of Business, Northeastern University. He was named a Center for Practice Oriented Education (POE) Fellow, 2006-7. Prior to his Northeastern appointment, Richard served as the President and Chief Operating Officer of CELT Corporation, and has also served as a senior IT executive for Northeastern University, MetLife, Babson College, Multibank (now part of Bank of America), and the Faxon Company. At Northeastern, Dr. Kesner serves as the Coordinator of MISM 2301- Introduction to Information Management within the Enterprise for the Business Schools undergraduates, and the Lead Faculty Member for MGSC 6204 Introduction to Information Management Systems for the Schools Online MBA program. In addition, he is the Lead Faculty Member for MIS within the Universitys College of Professional Studies where he has created and taught a number of the programs online IT and MIS course offerings. Dr. Kesners education background includes CLU and ChFC certifications from The American College, a M.A. and Ph.D. from Stanford University, and an A.B. and M.B. from Oberlin College. He recently edited The Online University: Building Viable Learning Experiences for Higher Education.