Category Archives: ASIS&T News

Schedule for 11th Social Informatics Research Symposium: The Impacts of Social Informatics Research

Please join us as part of ASIS&T 2015 in St. Louis, Missouri for the 11th SIG SI Research Symposium, to be held on Saturday, November 7th, 2015, from 8:30am – 12:30pm at the Hyatt Regency St. Louis at the Arch. We will be in Grand C, on the fourth floor right near the elevators and escalators.

The symposium, subtitled “The Impacts of Social Informatics Research,” will include presentations of research with particular focus on the impact of social informatics work on industry, government, local/national/global community groups, individuals, information systems, and other practice contexts. The symposium will also include presentations of the best social informatics paper awards for 2014.

We also will be holding a SIG SI Social Dinner on Saturday evening starting shortly after 6:30pm. Those interested can meet at the SIG KM Happy Hour at that time and walk over together, or we will also post the restaurant on the Facebook event page (viewable without login).

As always, we expect a lively and engaging discussion, and hope to see you there!

OrganizersPnina Fichman and Howard Rosenbaum (of Indiana University), co-chairs of SIG SI
Symposium sponsored by SIG SI and the Rob Kling Center for Social Informatics.

Symposium Schedule

Note: The following schedule has been edited to reflect the actual schedule of the symposium as it transpired.

8:30-8:45 Welcome

8:45-9:25 Papers:

8:45-9:05 Social Informatics and the Study of ICTs in Marginalised Communities
Natalie Pang and Schubert Foo (Nanyang Technological University, Singapore)

9:05-9:25 “Dude… I Zone Out Like That All the Time”: Banter as Phatic Communication in the Context of Online Discussion Forums Focused on Illicit Behavior
Kaitlyn Costello (Rutgers University); John D. Martin III and Ashlee Edwards (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill)

9:25-9:45 Break

9:45-10:45 Panel: IT Education and iSchools: How to Develop the Scholarly Layer?
Laura I. Spears, Marcia A. Mardis, Nicole Alemanne, and Charles R. McClure (Florida State University). Panelists: Mardis, Ken Fleischmann (University of Texas at Austin), Susan Winter (University of Maryland, College Park), Larry Dennis (Florida State University), and Flora McMartin (Broad-Based Knowledge LLC).

10:45-11:45 Papers:

10:45-11:05 Human Rights Values in Social Informatics Research: A Case from Indonesia
Abdul Roman (Nanyang Technological University, Singapore)

11:05-11:25 Striving for Research Impact: The Peculiar Case of the AIS Bright ICT Initiative
Jonathan P. Allen (University of San Francisco)

11:25-11:45 Managing the Unimaginable: Applying a Social Informatics Lens to Keep the Human in Big Data
Theresa Dirndorfer Anderson and Simon Buckingham Shum (University of Technology Sydney, Australia)

11:45-12:15 Awards:

11:45-12:15 Best Social Informatics Paper ($1,000)
Techno-social Life: The Internet, Digital Technology, and Social Connectedness
Mary Chayko (Rutgers University)
Published in July 2014 in Sociology Compass vol. 8 no. 7, pp. 976-991

12:15-12:25 Wrap-up (Emad Khazraee)

12:25-12:30 Concluding comments (Howard Rosenbaum and Pnina Fichman)

Fees

Early bird (through Sept. 25th): $100
Regular: $120
($10 discount for SIG SI members)

Register for ASIS&T 2015 and the 11th SIG SI Research Symposium!

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Call for nominations: 2015 Social Informatics Best Paper and Best Student Paper Awards

ASIS&T SIG SI and the Rob Kling Center for Social Informatics (RKCSI) are seeking nominations for two awards. One, the 2015 Social Informatics Best Paper Award, is for the best paper published in a peer reviewed journal on a topic informed by social informatics during the 2014 calendar year. The other, the 2015 Social Informatics Best Student Paper Award, is for the best paper written by a doctoral student on a topic informed by social informatics, including a published paper in a peer reviewed journal during 2014 or a conference paper presented in 2014. The authors will present their papers at the 11th Annual SIG SI Symposium on Saturday, November 5, 2015, as part of ASIS&T 2015, the Annual Meeting of the Association for Information Science and Technology in St. Louis, Missouri. The Best Paper Award authors will receive a $1,000 cash award, while the Best Student Paper Award authors will receive a $500 cash award, given at the Symposium.

For both awards, nomination letters should be sent to Howard Rosenbaum or Pnina Fichman by August 15, 2015 and must include a full citation, a brief explanation for the nomination, and a copy of the article. Self nominations are acceptable. Winners will be notified by September 5, 2015. Good luck to all!

Call for Participation: SIG SI’s 11th Annual Social Informatics Research Symposium

ASIS&T SIG SI, along with our co-sponsor the Rob Kling Center for Social Informatics at Indiana University, is happy to be able to announce the Call for Papers and Participation for our 11th Annual Social Informatics Research Symposium: The Impacts of Social Informatics Research. Our symposium will take place the morning of Saturday November 7th, as part of the ASIS&T 2015 Annual Meeting in St. Louis. The deadline for paper, poster, and panel proposals is August 9th; full details are included below. Good luck to all who submit!

The 11th Annual Social Informatics Research Symposium: The Impacts of Social Informatics Research

Saturday, November 7th, 2015, 8:30 AM – 1:00 PM
Hyatt Regency St. Louis at the Arch, St. Louis, MO, USA

Sponsored by: ASIS&T SIG Social Informatics and the Rob Kling Center for Social Informatics, Indiana University

Organizers: SIG SI co-chairs Pnina Fichman and Howard Rosenbaum, Rob Kling Center for Social Informatics and School of Informatics and Computing, Indiana University, Bloomington

This year we are celebrating the start of our second decade of successful and vibrant SIG SI Research Symposiums. Since 2004, established scholars, young researchers and doctoral students interested in the study of people, ICT and work and play have gathered at the SIG SI ASIS&T Annual Research Symposium to share their work and ideas. Approximately 110 papers, posters and panels have been presented and for the past three years, we have given awards for the best papers published by Social Informatics (SI) faculty and students in the preceding years. This year we gather to celebrate a decade of intellectually challenging and engaging work in SI and hope that you will join us. Our goal remains the same: to disseminate current research and research in progress that investigates the social aspects of information and communication technologies (ICT) across all areas of ASIS&T.

Building on the success of past years, the symposium includes members of many SIGs and defines “social” broadly to include critical and historical approaches as well as contemporary social analysis. It also defines “technology” broadly to include traditional technologies (i.e., paper), state-of-the-art computer systems, and mobile and pervasive devices. Submissions may include empirical, critical and theoretical work, as well as richly described practice cases and demonstrations.

We are particularly interested in work that assumes a critical stance towards the Symposium’s theme but are also soliciting research on other related social informatics topics. We encourage all scholars interested in social aspects of ICT (broadly defined) to share their research and research in progress by submitting an extended abstract of their work and attending the symposium. Papers that take social informatics further in theoretical conceptualization or empirical grounding are of particular interest to SIG SI this year as we celebrate a decade of Symposiums in ASIS&T.

This year’s conference theme is “Information Science with Impact: Research in and for the Community.” In keeping with this theme, the symposium is also soliciting work from Social Informatics researchers that focuses on the impact of their work on industry, government, local/national/global community groups, individuals, information systems, GLAMs, and on other practice contexts. We are interested in work that addresses questions and issues such as the following:

  • What are the social, political, economic, and legal implications of social informatics research?
  • What are the ways in which social informatics research impacts various organizations, groups, and communities of practice?
  • How can social informatics researchers work more closely with members of these communities?
  • What can a social informatics approach tell us about roles of information and communication technologies in the work and social practices of people in these communities?
  • What are the challenges and opportunities of engaging in SI work that seeks to understand and improve the work and social lives of people in these communities?

The schedule for the workshop will involve the presentations of papers and the best social informatics paper awards for 2014 (the call for nominations is now available). We expect an engaging discussion with lively interactions with the audience.

Deadlines:

August 9, 2015: Submit a short paper (2000 words), a poster (500 words), or a panel (1000 words) by email to Kiotta Marshall (kiomarsh@indiana.edu).

September 2, 2015: Author notifications (in time for conference early registration). (NOTE: This timeline may be adjusted when the registration dates are announced.)

Fees

To be determined.

 

Call for submissions: 78th ASIS&T Annual Meeting

The call for submissions for the 78th ASIS&T Annual Meeting has been posted. Papers, panels, workshops, and tutorials are due by April 30th; posters, demos, and videos are due by July 1st. ASIS&T 2015 will take place in St. Louis, Missouri from November 6-10, 2015. This year’s theme is “Information Science with Impact: Research in and for the Community.”

Information science research is inspired by, and designed to, address the needs of various practice communities. Whether researchers investigate the implications of new information technologies in hospitals, or explore best practices for managing collections in academic libraries, the impact of information science research in communities is significant. Information science research shapes policy decisions, informs organizational practices, and changes the lives of individuals. Research designed to contribute to society, culture, the economy, the environment, or other practice contexts outside academe is at the heart of information science research. Research findings, for example, can alter the records management practices of small, local community groups or they can change the ways that large, multi-national companies share information across digital networks. The potential for impact in a discipline that is linked to diverse information settings, populations, technological contexts, and service orientations is a defining feature of information science research.

This year’s conference theme provides an opportunity for information science researchers – including academics and practitioner researchers – to discuss the impact of their research on industry, on government, on local/national/global community groups, on individuals, on information systems, on libraries/museums/galleries, and on other practice contexts. The theme highlights the introduction of a new conference focus on Applied Research, which recognizes that basic research in information science is also inspired by, and/or connected to, information practice contexts.

For further details on submissions, we have included the full call below for your convenience (click “more” if necessary), or view it on the main ASIS&T web site. Good luck to everyone!

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Join us for SIG SI’s events at ASIS&T 2014!

Please join SIG SI for the following events at ASIS&T 2014, the 77th Annual Meeting of the Association of Information Science and Technology in Seattle, WA:

Saturday November 1

  • 8:30am – 12:30pm: The 10th Annual Social Informatics Research Symposium: Connecting (Epistemic) Cultures and (Intellectual) Communities (in Leschi, on the 3rd floor of the Sheraton Seattle Hotel). This year we are celebrating a decade of successful and vibrant SIG SI research symposiums, and gather to celebrate a decade of intellectually challenging and engaging work in social informatics. The symposium will include presentations of research focusing on the question of understanding and analyzing connections between social informatics and cognate epistemic cultures and intellectual communities from a social informatics perspective. Authors include Wayne Buente, EunJeong Cheon, Joe Greene, Tamara Heck, Asen O. Ivanov, Mohammad Hossein Jarrahi, Luz Quiroga, Hyejin Park, and Min Sook Park. Presenters and the audience will engage in a panel session on social informatics and epistemic cultures. The symposium will also include presentations of the best social informatics paper awards for 2013, awarded to Nama Budhathoki, Caroline Haythornthwaite, Gal Oestreicher-Singer, and Lior Zalmanson. We expect an engaging discussion with lively interactions with the audience, and hope to see you there! View the full schedule for our symposium.
  • 7:00pmSIG SI meet up dinner organized by social chair Kristin Eschenfelder. Interested attendees can meet up at 6:45pm at the SIG KM happy hour (Jefferson). We’ll be eating at PF Changs (1 block from conference hotel) in the Westlake Center, 400 Pine Street; (206) 393-0070. New members and students especially encouraged to attend! See you there!

Sunday November 2

  • 12:00 – 12:45pm: New Members / First Conference Brunch in the Cirrus Room (on the 35th floor of the Pike Street tower of the Sheraton Seattle Hotel). If you are a new ASIS&T member or this is your first time attending the Annual Meeting, be sure to come to this session and learn about ASIS&T and its special interest groups, including SIG SI! We will be represented by communications officer Adam Worrall.
  • 3:30 – 5:00pm: Panel on Social informatics and social media: Theoretical reflections, sponsored by SIG SI and held in Grand Ballroom C (2nd floor). Panel features Noriko Hara, Pnina Fichman, and Howard Rosenbaum (all from Indiana University), along with Ken Fleischmann (University of Texas at Austin), Mohammad Jarrahi (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill), and Brian Butler (University of Maryland). The panelists will engage with the following question: In what ways does social media research make theoretical contributions to social informatics and move the theory development within social informatics forward?

Monday November 3

  • 9:05 – 10:05am: SIG SI Business Meeting, in the Madronna room on the 2nd floor of the Sheraton. We encourage all interested SIG SI members to attend! You should especially come if you are interested in getting involved in contributing to the future of SIG SI; volunteering as an officer; or assisting with communication or gathering information about social informatics-related events, activities, and publications. We welcome any and all who share our interest in social informatics and in a vibrant and active SIG. If you cannot make our business meeting but would still like to get involved, please get in touch with our co-chairs Pnina Fichman and Howard Rosenbaum, or reach out to one of our other officers.
  • 1:30 – 3:00pm: Panel on Boundary objects in information science research: An approach for explicating connections between collections, cultures, and communities, sponsored by SIG SI as well as SIG CR and SIG USE and held in Grand Ballroom A (2nd floor). Panel is led by Isto Huvila (Åbo Akademi University, Finland) and features Theresa Anderson (University of Technology Sydney), Eva Hourihan Jansen (University of Toronto), Pam McKenzie (University of Western Ontario), Lynn Westbrook (University of Texas at Austin), and Adam Worrall (Florida State University). The panelists will provide an overview of and introduction to the state of the art of information science research informed by boundary object theory and concepts; illustrate the variety of studies and contexts in which the notion of boundary objects can be found useful in explicating connections between collections, cultures and communities; and push forward the state of the art of boundary object-oriented information science research by discussing new empirical and practical areas of interest and the theory itself.

Tuesday November 4

  • Noon – 1:30pm: At the Annual ASIS&T Awards Luncheon (in the Metropolitan Ballroom, 3rd floor), Howard Rosenbaum and Pnina Fichman’s edited volume Social Informatics: Past, Present and Future will be honored as the 2014 ASIS&T SIG Publication of the Year. Many chapters originated from papers presented in SIG SI symposiums from the last few years. Come congratulate Howard, Pnina, and authors of the chapters featured in the book!

We look forward to seeing everyone interested in social informatics and SIG SI throughout the conference. Welcome to Seattle!

Schedule for 10th Annual Social Informatics Research Symposium: Connecting (Epistemic) Cultures and (Intellectual) Communities

Please join us in Seattle and celebrate with us as we mark the 10th year of the SIG SI Research Symposium, to be held on Saturday, November 1st, 2014, from 8:30am – 12:30pm at the Sheraton Seattle Hotel, as part of ASIS&T 2014. Register for the conference and symposium by September 18th to receive early bird rates!

This year we are celebrating a decade of successful and vibrant SIG SI research symposiums, and gather to celebrate a decade of intellectually challenging and engaging work in social informatics. The symposium, subtitled “Connecting (Epistemic) Cultures and (Intellectual) Communities,” will include presentations of research focusing on the question of understanding and analyzing connections between social informatics and cognate epistemic cultures and intellectual communities from a social informatics perspective. The symposium will also include presentations of the best social informatics paper awards for 2013. We expect an engaging discussion with lively interactions with the audience, and hope to see you there!

OrganizersPnina Fichman and Howard Rosenbaum (of Indiana University), co-chairs of SIG SI
Symposium sponsored by SIG SI and the Rob Kling Center for Social Informatics.

Symposium Schedule

8:30-8:40 Introduction: Social Informatics and Epistemic Cultures

8:40-9:40 Papers as follows:

8:40-9:00 EunJeong Cheon and Mohammad Hossein Jarrahi (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill): The Interplay Between Different Forms of Knowledge and Use of ICTs in Knowledge Practices of Consultants

9:00-9:20 Wayne Buente, Luz Quiroga, Tamara Heck, and Joe Greene (University of Hawaii at Manoa): Between Two Publics: Examining the Social Context of ICT use among Homeless Individuals in Hawaii

9:20-9:40 Asen O. Ivanov (University of Toronto): Genres of Workplace Practices: Towards a New Socio-Technical Idiom for Organizational Informatics

9:40-10:00 Mohammad Jarrahi (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill): Social Informatics and Directions For Future Research on Implications of ICTs in Organizations

10:00-10:20 Break and Poster Session:

Min Sook Park and Hyejin Park (Florida State University): Health Information Referencing in Online Communities: Case Study of Breast Cancer Information for Korean Immigrants

10:20-11:20: Panel discussion: Social Informatics and Epistemic Cultures

Invited scholars will be asked to reflect and consider the following questions:

  • How do you see your work as bridging epistemic cultures and intellectual communities?
  • What are the social and technological forces that enable and constrain connections between SI and cognate intellectual communities?
  • What are some of the ways in which we can begin to establish and maintain connections among SI and cognate epistemic cultures and intellectual communities?
  • What can a social informatics approach tell us about the nature of the boundaries among SI and cognate epistemic communities?
  • What are the challenges and opportunities of engaging in this type of SI work?

11:20-11:40 Networking break

11:40-12:30 Best paper awards and presentations

2013 Best Social Informatics Paper ($1,000)

Budhathoki, N.R, and Haythornthwaite, C. (2013). Motivation for open collaboration: Crowd and community models and the case of OpenStreetMapAmerican Behavioral Scientist, 57, 548-575. doi:10.1177/0002764212469364

2012 Best Social Informatics Student Paper ($500)

Oestricher-Singer, G. and Zalmanson, L. (2013). Content or community? A digital business strategy for content providers in the social ageMIS Quarterly, 37, 591-616.

Fees

Early-bird (through Sept. 18th):  SIG/SI Members $90, Members $100, Non-members $120
Regular:  SIG/SI Members $105, Members $115, Non-members $135

Announcing the 2013 Social Informatics Best Paper award winners!

ASIS&T SIG SI and the Rob Kling Center for Social Informatics (RKCSI) are pleased to announce the winning papers of the 2013 Social Informatics Best Paper Awards. The winner of the 2013 Best Social Informatics Paper and $1,000 is: 

Budhathoki, N.R, and Haythornthwaite, C. (2013). Motivation for open collaboration: Crowd and community models and the case of OpenStreetMap. American Behavioral Scientist, 57, 548-575. doi:10.1177/0002764212469364

The winner of the 2013 Best Social Informatics Student Paper and $500 is:

Oestricher-Singer, G. and Zalmanson, L. (2013). Content or community? A digital business strategy for content providers in the social age. MIS Quarterly, 37, 591-616.

The authors will present their papers and receive their awards at the 10th Annual Social Informatics Research Symposium: “Connecting (Epistemic) Cultures and (Intellectual) Communities”, co-sponsored by ASIS&T SIG SI and RKCSI. The symposium will be held on Saturday, November 1, 2014 at the 2014 ASIS&T Annual Meeting in Seattle. More information on the symposium can be found on the ASIS&T 2014 web site, and you can register for the symposium (and ASIS&T 2014) there as well. Congratulations to all!

New ASIS&T Blog and upcoming web site redesign

ASIS&T HQ has launched an official ASIS&T Blog, led by new ASIS&T Social Media Manager Diane Rasmussen Pennington, and is seeking contributions!

This blog is meant to be a forum for any issues related to information science. I’d love to see lively discussions and shared ideas about our field in this virtual space. Anyone can post. Do you have a research idea you’d like to share? Best practice tips in your specialty? Want to comment on a new JASIST article? Anything else? If you would like to post, email me at diane@asis.org, and I’ll be happy to create an author account for you. I will maintain editorial oversight as the Social Media Manager, but I will not censor anyone or control topics; I will just check for appropriateness (no sales, etc.) and for correct grammar and formatting.

We love to see SIG SI members contributing in all potential venues — the new blog, the ASIS&T Bulletin, journals, and conferences — so we strongly encourage you to participate and contribute if you can!

The current blog post also discusses the upcoming ASIS&T web site redesign, which all members should be at least aware of going forward. I (Adam, your SIG SI Communications Officer) was there in Maryland on Wednesday for the design workshop led by Seven Heads Design. Speaking for myself, I think it went really well; the concerns of SIGs, chapters, and other key stakeholders are being heard, and we’ll have a much-improved ASIS&T site going forward, I think! Be sure to keep in touch about the redesign process by following the progress on the ASIS&T Blog.

Call for nominations: SIG SI’s 2013 Social Informatics Best Student Paper Award

SIG SI and the Rob Kling Center for Social Informatics are seeking nominations for an award for the best paper written by a doctoral student on a topic informed by social informatics. Nominations may include a published paper in a peer reviewed journal during 2013 or a conference paper presented in 2013. The author or authors will present their paper at the 10th Annual SIG SI Symposium on Saturday, October 30th, 2014 and receive a $500 cash award at the 2014 Annual Meeting of the Association for Information Science and Technology (ASIS&T) in Seattle.

Nominations letters should be sent to Howard Rosenbaum or Pnina Fichman by August 15, 2014 and must include a full citation, a brief explanation for the nomination, and a copy of the article. Self nominations are acceptable. Winners will be notified by August 30th. Good luck!

Call for Participation: SIG SI’s 10th Annual Social Informatics Research Symposium

ASIS&T SIG SI, along with our co-sponsor the Rob Kling Center for Social Informatics at Indiana University, is happy to announce the Call for Papers and Participation for our 10th Annual Social Informatics Research Symposium: Connecting (Epistemic) Cultures and (Intellectual) Communities. The symposium will take place on November 1st as part of the ASIS&T 2014 Annual Meeting in Seattle. The deadline for paper, poster, and panel proposals is August 9th. You can also register for the Annual Meeting and our symposium on the ASIS&T 2014 site. Full details are included below. Good luck to all who submit!

The 10th Annual Social Informatics Research Symposium
Connecting (Epistemic) Cultures and (Intellectual) Communities

Sponsored by: ASIS&T SIG Social Informatics and the Rob Kling Center for Social Informatics, Indiana University

Saturday, November 1st, 2014, 8:30 AM – 1:00 PM
Sheraton Seattle Hotel, Seattle, Washington, USA

Organizers: SIG SI co-chairs Pnina Fichman and Howard RosenbaumSchool of Informatics and Computing, Indiana University, Bloomington

This year we are celebrating a decade of successful and vibrant SIG-SI Research Symposia. Since 2004, established scholars, young researchers and doctoral students interested in the study of people, ICT and work and play have gathered at the SIG SI ASIS&T Annual Research Symposium to share their work and ideas. Approximately 100 papers, posters and panels have been presented and for the past three years, we have given awards for the best papers published by Social Informatics (SI) faculty and students in the preceding years. This year we gather to celebrate a decade of intellectually challenging and engaging work in SI and hope that you will join us. Our goal remains the same: to disseminate current research and research in progress that investigates the social aspects of information and communication technologies (ICT) across all areas of ASIS&T.

Building on the success of past years, the symposium includes members of many SIGs and defines “social” broadly to include critical and historical approaches as well as contemporary social analysis. It also defines “technology” broadly to include traditional technologies (i.e., paper), state-of-the-art computer systems, and mobile and pervasive devices. Submissions may include empirical, critical and theoretical work, as well as richly described practice cases and demonstrations.

We are particularly interested in work that assumes a critical stance towards the Symposium’s theme but are also soliciting research on other related social informatics topics. We encourage all scholars interested in social aspects of ICT (broadly defined) to share their research and research in progress by submitting an extended abstract of their work and attending the symposium. Papers that take social informatics further in theoretical conceptualization or empirical grounding are of particular interest to SIG-SI this year as we celebrate a decade of Symposia in ASIS&T.

This year’s conference theme is “Connecting Collections, Cultures, and Communities.” In keeping with this theme, the symposium is also soliciting work that focuses on the question of understanding and analyzing connections between social informatics and cognate epistemic cultures and intellectual communities from a social informatics perspective. Some of the questions we ask include:

  • What are the social and technological forces that enable and constrain connections between SI and cognate intellectual communities?
  • What are some of the ways in which we can begin to establish and maintain connections among SI and cognate epistemic cultures and intellectual communities?
  • What can a social informatics approach tell us about the nature of the boundaries among SI and cognate epistemic communities?
  • What are the challenges and opportunities of engaging in SI work?

The schedule for the workshop will involve the presentations of papers and the best social informatics paper awards for 2013 (see separate calls for Best Paper and Best Student Paper (forthcoming)). We expect an engaging discussion with lively interactions with the audience.

Deadlines:

August 9, 2014: Submit a short paper (2000 words), a poster (500 words), or a panel (1000 words) by email to Howard Rosenbaum and Pnina Fichman (hrosenba@indiana.edu and fichman@indiana.edu).

September 2, 2014: Author notifications (in time for conference early registration.) (NOTE: this timeline may be adjusted when the registration dates are announced.)

Fees

Early-bird (through Sept. 18):  SIG SI Members $90, Members $100, Non-members $120
Regular (after Sept. 18):  SIG SI Members $105, Members $115, Non-members $135

Register for the ASIS&T Annual Meeting and SIG SI Symposium!

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