უცხოეთის ბიბლიოთეკების ამბები

Celebrating IT innovations in libraries

IFLA - შაბ, 09/06/2018 - 11:10

The IT Section celebrates its 55th anniversary in 2018! Created in 1963 as library automation and information technology first emerged as important to libraries, it has remained a strong force within IFLA for promoting and advancing IT in all libraries and information services. IT affects all aspects of today's library, regardless of type or geographic location. Through its position in organisations, it is critical not only to the library but also to society as a whole. 

This open session celebrates technologies and innovations over the last 55 years that still transform libraries today, and explores emerging and innovative technologies shaping libraries in the future. The session will present:

1.  ILMS & digital libraries, Open Source, OER, Open Access, the Open Movement (Edmund Balnaves, Prosentient Systems, Australia)

2.  MARC and beyond: our three Linked Data choices (Richard Wallis, Data Liberate, UK)

3.  Embedded from the start: IT in the world’s newest national library building (Sohair Wastawy and of the QNL, Stuart Hamilton, Qatar National Library, Qatar)

4.  IT integration into LIS education: an academic librarian's perspective (Lynn Kleinveldt, Cape Peninsula University of Technology, South Africa)

5.  Emerging and innovative technologies: IE University Library reinventing higher education (Amada Marcos, IE University & IE Business School, Spain)

6.  Achieving ongoing technical innovations in libraries (Frank Seeliger, Technical University of Applied Sciences, Germany)

Join our invited speakers and reflect with us on the progress of library technology as well as developments that are still unfolding! 

See you at IFLA WLIC2018, Sunday 26 Aug, 13.45-15.45, Ballroom 1

 

Celebrating IT innovations in libraries

IFLA - შაბ, 09/06/2018 - 11:10

The IT Section celebrates its 55th anniversary in 2018! Created in 1963 as library automation and information technology first emerged as important to libraries, it has remained a strong force within IFLA for promoting and advancing IT in all libraries and information services. IT affects all aspects of today's library, regardless of type or geographic location. Through its position in organisations, it is critical not only to the library but also to society as a whole. 

This open session celebrates technologies and innovations over the last 55 years that still transform libraries today, and explores emerging and innovative technologies shaping libraries in the future. The session will present:

1.  ILMS & digital libraries, Open Source, OER, Open Access, the Open Movement (Edmund Balnaves, Prosentient Systems, Australia)

2.  MARC and beyond: our three Linked Data choices (Richard Wallis, Data Liberate, UK)

3.  Embedded from the start: IT in the world’s newest national library building (Sohair Wastawy and of the QNL, Stuart Hamilton, Qatar National Library, Qatar)

4.  IT integration into LIS education: an academic librarian's perspective (Lynn Kleinveldt, Cape Peninsula University of Technology, South Africa)

5.  Emerging and innovative technologies: IE University Library reinventing higher education (Amada Marcos, IE University & IE Business School, Spain)

6.  Achieving ongoing technical innovations in libraries (Frank Seeliger, Technical University of Applied Sciences, Germany)

Join our invited speakers and reflect with us on the progress of library technology as well as developments that are still unfolding! 

 

Transforming the World Together: IFLA President and Secretary General Meet with China’s Librarians

IFLA - პარ, 08/06/2018 - 19:21

The Library Society of China’s 2018 Conference, held on 31 May – 1 June in Langfang, China, provided a rich opportunity to engage librarians from across the country in building IFLA’s Global Vision. IFLA President Glòria Pérez-Salmerón and Secretary General Gerald Leitner attended, speaking and meeting with the thousands of participants.

As the world’s most populous country and second biggest economy, China has an undeniable role in global politics and economics. Similarly, through their engagement in IFLA, China’s librarians are both learning from, and making a major contribution to building a truly united library field.

This message was at the heart of the IFLA President’s words to the whole conference, where she underlined IFLA’s ambition to ensure all librarians are involved and all voices heard. No single plan or action could make this happen.

Instead, contributions at all levels, from the individual to the global, were necessary. We needed new ways of thinking, and new ways of working together to realise the potential of libraries. She highlighted the IFLA Global Vision as central to this, providing the framework for individuals and institutions at all levels to share the ideas and make the connections necessary for success.

Looking Ahead to Kuala Lumpur

The Secretary General also met with the team responsible for translating IFLA materials into Chinese. Our translators play an essential role in making the World Library and Information Congress a truly global, inclusive event.

As the premier global event for libraries, WLIC offers a great opportunity to share ideas and strengthen our values and expertise. We look forward to seeing many participants from China, and around the world, this year in Kuala Lumpur this August.

Action for Libraries at the World Intellectual Property Organisation (SCCR/36)

IFLA - ხუთ, 07/06/2018 - 13:48

IFLA was in Geneva from 28 May to 1 June to advocate for better exceptions and limitations to copyright for libraries. The occasion was the 36th meeting of the Standing Committee on Copyright and Related Rights (SCCR) at the World Intellectual Property Organisation (WIPO). This SCCR meets twice a year for a week of discussions on copyright. 

In the wider world, librarians are working hard to keep up with technological changes, in order to be able to fulfil their public interest mission. Legal frameworks, however, have not adapted to the digital age in many countries.

As research, education and cultural heritage become more and more global, libraries can no longer work in silos. Cross-border exchange of works needs an adequate legal framework. WIPO is the main international forum with the potential to contribute to solve this.

On the Agenda

Exceptions and limitations for libraries and archives shared a packed agenda with the protection of broadcast organisations, exceptions and limitations for educational and research institutions, a proposal for analysis of copyright in the digital environment, a proposal on the Resale “royalty” right (or droit de suite) and a proposal to strengthen the Protection of Theatre Directors’ Rights.

Nonetheless, a full day was spent on discussions around libraries, archives and museums. We are happy to say that we achieved the goals we had for the week.

The very good outcome for libraries would not have been possible without work of many IFLA members who urged their representatives to give a positive turn to the discussions at SCCR. We are also grateful to the many non-governmental organisations which collaborated with IFLA during the session.

The Action Plans

During the previous SCCR meeting, the committee Chair, Daren Tang from Singapore, together with the Secretariat, had introduced the idea of a draft action plan on exceptions and limitations to guide the work of the committee on the topic of exceptions and limitations.

This plan was the main subject of discussion on libraries this time around. Member states engaged in fruitful discussions and adopted a version covering the period between now and the end of 2019. It contains the following:

1. Analysing the information gathered: the so-called “typology”

A classification or typology will be made of the various existing legislative and other mechanisms related to the application of exceptions and limitations for libraries, archives and museums.

This work will draw upon previous documents produced by the committee, such as the Chair’s chart and the Crews studies (link to 2017 edition). It will offer libraries around the world a tool for understanding where they stand relative to other countries. It should also help them identify where reform could be needed.

2. Updates on archives

A scoping study on archives will be commissioned and will complement the information gathered already by Kenneth Crews in his studies. This will strengthen the case for enabling libraries’ archival activities.

3. Scoping study on museums

The secretariat has commissioned a study on museums to Prof. Yaniv Benhamou, which they hope to present during next SCCR. After a first study setting out the general framework of copyright limitations and exceptions for museums from 2015, this new work will complement the task conducted by Professor Crews on the analysis of legislation around the world for libraries and archives.

4. Brainstorming on libraries and archives and museums

A brainstorming exercise on libraries, archives and museums will be undertaken, with institutions and associations invited. It will draw on existing and upcoming work and offer ideas on future work at the international level. It will take place during the second half of 2018 and reported back to the committee.

5. Regional seminars

Instead of the initially planned 2 regional seminars, the number was increased to 3. These meetings will facilitate the analysis of the situation of libraries, archives and museums as well as educational and research institutions in different parts of the world and provide ideas on areas for action from WIPO. They will take place during the second half of 2018 and first half of 2019.

6. WIPO Conference on limitations and exceptions

An international conference will focus on the opportunities and challenges provided by various international solutions, including soft law, contractual/licensing and normative approaches, as appropriate. It will cover limitations and exceptions to copyright for libraries, archives, museums as well as educational and research institutions. Member states and stakeholders will be invited. The outcome will be reported back to SCCR at its 39th meeting.

Libraries, archives and museums together

The draft action plans initially presented by the Secretariat foresaw different working paths for libraries, archives and museums. IFLA, ICOM and ICA made the case for these three institutions to be treated together in the work of the committee and insisted on the cost of fragmentation. Libraries, archives and museums share the main goals of acquiring, preserving and giving access to our cultural heritage, and policies at an international level should reflect this principle.

The Broadcasting Treaty

After several years of discussion on the protection of broadcasting organisations, a treaty is on the table. However, the 36th meeting failed to close discussion on holding a diplomatic conference to finalise it.  for its adoption.

Libraries, together with several other civil society organisations, argued for the inclusion of exceptions and limitations in the text. The treaty protects the broadcast signals by giving broadcasters “post fixation rights” for a 50-year term (although it is still under discussion). Without robust exceptions for reporting on news, quotation, preservation, archiving, personal use and educational and training purposes, this new layer of rights risks undermining uses of works currently allowed under exceptions and limitations. 

IFLA therefore co-signed a joint NGO letter to delegates to WIPO SCCR on the proposed WIPO treaty of on broadcasting, voicing several concerns and urging the adoption of appropriate measures to “avoid unintended consequences to impede access to and use of works, or harm copyright holders”.

WIPO consultation on collective management of copyright

During the SCCR week, IFLA participated in a consultation meeting on the Draft Good Practice Toolkit for Collective Management Organizations, to which we had already submitted comments.

In both occasions, IFLA underlined the importance of clarifying the relationship between collecting societies and governments, of addressing the situation of openly licensed works and of acknowledging the role of exceptions and limitations.

The WIPO Secretariat took the comments on board, and another draft will be shared in a few months’ time. The result will be a non-normative document with relevant background information on the functioning of collective management around the world, and will hopefully guide government policies on the topic.  

What next?

One of the main outcomes of SCCR36 is that libraries, archives and museums will remain on the agenda for SCCR at least through 2019, with the next meeting taking place in six months’ time, around November 2018.

But IFLA will be active in the meanwhile. We will keep providing feedback when needed to member states to increase awareness of the problems faced by cultural heritage institutions in the digital world, and solutions that can be achieved at WIPO.

We encourage you to do the same. Ahead of SCCR36, many library associations and individual libraries reached out to their representatives to urge them to support libraries at WIPO. Over 20 letters were sent in more than 15 countries around the world. This contribution was key and facilitated IFLA’s work in getting member states to express their support during the meeting, where we heard very positive messages. We have collected some of the comments made by member states during the meeting in this document.

Ahead of next meeting, we encourage you to keep working at a national level to raise awareness for the need of work on the topic of exceptions and limitations for libraries and archives at WIPO.

You can watch the 36th SCCR through the WIPO web stream.

See what member states said about libraries.

All session-related documents (agenda, action plans, studies, etc.) are available online.

For more information on how WIPO works, why it is important and on how to get involved, read our GET INTO WIPO guide.

IFLA made the following statements during the meetings:

Read the joint NGO letter to delegates at WIPO SCCR on the proposed WIPO Broadcasting Treaty.

For more information, please contact ariadna.matas@ifla.org.

Inclusive Smart Cities: Not Without Libraries!

IFLA - ოთხ, 06/06/2018 - 11:32

Digital technologies have opened up exciting new ways of making the cities and communities where we live cleaner, easier and more efficient. Smart cities have seen better organisation of traffic, new business opportunities, better adapted services, and new ways of holding local governments to account.

However, the full impact of smarter cities will only come when all members of society can seize the opportunities on offer, from better connectivity to new digital services and chances to get involved in decision-making.

Libraries in the Mix

The UN STI Forum brings together governments, technology firms, NGOs and experts to discuss how best to use technology to achieve the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).

SDG11 (Sustainable Cities and Communities) saw the UN’s Member States recognises this, making a number of references to the importance of inclusion. It underlines the need both for universal basic services, and specific efforts to ensure that everyone can feel welcome and comfortable.

Libraries offer this universal service and a safe trusted space for all. Moreover, through training and informal support, they can make the difference in giving people the skills and confidence to get the most out of the Internet. In her presentation, Donna Scheeder used examples from Australia, France, Chile and Colombia to explain the difference made by making full use of libraries in smart cities policies.

You can find the text of Donna’s intervention as a pdf.

MetLib 2018 - Thank you for being with us!

IFLA - სამ, 05/06/2018 - 18:39

Thanks to those who attended the 50th IFLA MetLib Conference, May 13-18, in Belgrade, Serbia: good practices from 10 cities, keynote speakers, exchange of ideas, library, museum and archeological visits, and the pleasure to meet old and new colleagues.

All the presentations are available here in the official Conference website.

If you wish to view the photos from the Conference please visit Belgrade City Library's Facebook page

On May 17, the participants of the Conference watched a selection of videos submitted to the contest "A Corto di Libri" and voted the following one for the IFLA Metropolitan Libraries Short Film Award 2018:

Books in the Cloud

produced by Beit Ariela "Shaar Zion" Library (Tel Aviv, Israel)

The ceremony will take place on August 27, during the World Library and Information Congress in Kuala Lumpur, and the selected short films will be screened in two events (to be confirmed).

Managing references with Endnote

eifl licensing news - სამ, 05/06/2018 - 14:00

EIFL webinar: We’re inviting librarians, research administrators and managers from EIFL partner countries to take part in this hour-long webinar about the free reference management software, EndNote.

Congratulations to our IFLA WLIC 2018 Attendance Grant winners!

IFLA - სამ, 05/06/2018 - 13:10
Our Grant winners to attend IFLA Congress in KL in August 2018, have been selected.

Africa:  

  1. Ms Adaora Chigozie Obuezie - Anambra State College of Health Technology, Obosi, Anambra State, Nigeria
  2. Ms Kelemwork Agafari Kassahun/Madibela - Botho University, Botswana

Asia/Pacific

  1. Ms Dil Ruksana Basunia - University of Chittagong, Bangladesh
  2. Ms Attya Shahid - National University of Computers and Emerging Sciences, Pakistan

Thank you to our sponsors: Sage and ExLibris

Out Now: June 2018 issue of IFLA Journal

IFLA - სამ, 05/06/2018 - 10:25

​​IFLA Journal is an international journal publishing peer reviewed articles on library and information services and the social, political and economic issues that impact access to information through libraries.

The Journal publishes research, case studies and essays that reflect the broad spectrum of the profession internationally.

Volume 44, No.2 (June 2018)

Contents:
Editorial

Three Days to the Future: An invitation to reflect upon IFLA’s Global Vision project 87
Lynne M. Rudasill

Articles

Transformation strategies in community engagement: Selected initiatives by Malaysian libraries 90
Zawiyah Baba and A. Abrizah

An investigation of the experiences of Nicaraguan Costeño librarians 106
Ana Ndumu and Lorraine Mon

Predictors of knowledge sharing behaviour on Sustainable Development Goals among library personnel in Nigeria 119
Magnus Osahon Igbinovia and Ngozi P. Osuchukwu

Open access repositories of Bangladesh: An analysis of the present status 132
Md. Hasinul Elahi and Muhammad Mezbah-ul-Islam

The Pennsylvania Newspaper Archive: Harnessing an open-source platform to host digitized collections online 143
Jeffrey A. Knapp, Andrew Gearhart, L. Suzanne Kellerman and Linda Klimczyk

Abstracts 154

 

IFLA Journal is an international journal publishing peer reviewed articles on library and information services and the social, political and economic issues that impact access to information through libraries. The Journal publishes research, case studies and essays that reflect the broad spectrum of the profession internationally. IFLA Journal is a member of the Committee on Publication Ethics (COPE).

To submit an article please visit IFLA Journal on the SAGE platform.

Sign up for Email Alerts from Sage!

IFLA Responds to Consultation on Open Educational Resources

IFLA - ორშ, 04/06/2018 - 18:32

UNESCO is preparing a Draft Recommendation on Open Educational Resources (OER), as the next step forwards in its work in the area. Given the strong role of libraries in many countries in promoting such works, as well as the contribution they can make to library objectives, IFLA has submitted written comments.

Libraries are playing an increasingly important role in the creation, curation and promotion of open educational resources. For example, they can help through the support they offer in building digital repositories and the indexing and cataloguing this entails. They also support clearing copyright for the use of such resources and help library users through find and benefit from OERs.

UNESCO – the United Nations Educational, Social and Cultural Organisation – has become an important player in this field. At its 39th General Conference in 2017, a resolution sets out a commitment to set out a recommendation to members on promoting OER.

IFLA has provided input to this work, underlining the need to ensure that access is democratic and inclusive, that copyright is not a barrier to use and development of OERs and that policies in place ensure respect for data protection and privacy.

IFLA also refers to the role of libraries as curators in OER, underlines the importance of copyright literacy for all relevant actors to ensure confidence in creating and using OERs, and strongly welcomes the recognition of libraries as having an important role in the sector. 

For any comments on this matter, please contact ariadna.matas@ifla.org or stephen.wyber@ifla.org.

The submission is available in a pdf document, through comments and track changes.

EIFL signs new agreement with Annual Reviews

eifl licensing news - კვი, 03/06/2018 - 10:18

EIFL has signed an agreement with Annual Reviews for access to their collection of 50 journals that include reviews of recent literature published in the biomedical/life sciences, physical sciences, social sciences and economics.

Discovering open access content

eifl licensing news - პარ, 01/06/2018 - 17:44

This webinar, hosted by the EIFL Licensing and Open Access programmes, is about helping library users to discover open access (OA) content and explore legal alternatives to paywalled access.

Transforming libraries? The impact of IFLA Standards.

IFLA - ხუთ, 31/05/2018 - 13:07

Transformation is one of the big themes at the IFLA 2018 World Library and Information Congress (WLIC). Come along to the Committee on Standards open session to hear more about the impact of recently published IFLA Standards and the issues that challenge our thinking about standards development.

  • The Impact of Recently Approved IFLA Standards, session 74, Saturday August 25th from 13:45 to 15:45 (Ballroom 1).

Also maybe of interest:

  • IFLA Metadata reports, session 195, Tuesday 28 August from 11:45 to 13:15 (Plenary Theatre)
  • Committee on Standards business meetings (observers welcome): 
    24 August, 13:30 – 15:30 (Session 033)
    29 August, 13:30 – 16:00 (Session 238)

The Committee on Standard’s open session for WLIC 2018 is called The Impact of Recently Approved IFLA Standards, session 74, on Saturday August 25th from 13:45 to 15:45 (Ballroom 1).

The programme is divided into three sections or themes, with two papers for each theme:

  1. Impact of IFLA bibliographic standards
  2. Impact of IFLA guidelines
  3. Issues that challenge our thinking about standards development 

The programme intends to focus attention on a wide range of different topics. Each paper would have been worthy of a much longer presentation time. The decision was to present an array of topics during the programme and the audience can refer to the complete papers in the IFLA Library where the details and arguments will be fully elaborated. The presentations will highlight key points.

The papers/presentations will be on the following topics:

  • FRBROO, IFLA LRM (Library Reference Model) and now LRMOO: a circle of development (Pat Riva and Maja Žumer)
  • A model to link them all: IFLA LRM as a driver for harmonization of cataloguing standards related to serials and other continuing resources (Clément Oury and Gordon Dunsire)
  • Impact of the IFLA Guidelines for Library Services to Persons with Dyslexia: good practices and two examples of impact from Denmark and Sweden (Heidi Carlsson-Asplund, Marie Engberg Eiriksson and Helle Arendrup Mortensen)
  • Use and impact of the Guidelines for Parliamentary Research Services (Lillian Gassie)
  • A tale of two standards: recent developments in standardisation and their impact on MulDiCat and Best Practice for National Bibliographies (Mathilde Koskas and Mélanie Roche)
  • Mutual influence among IFLA standards: the ICP case (Elena Escolano Rodriguez, Agnese Galeffi, Dorothy McGarry)

IFLA, the global voice of the library and information profession, brings together professionals from around the world to develop guidance, standards and best practice that can be used by all. Come along to hear more or share your thoughts and ideas on what IFLA might do, or do better. All welcome! 

Program and registration now available for the IFLA School Libraries Satellite Meeting in Kuala Lumpur

IFLA - ოთხ, 30/05/2018 - 16:29

The program for the Satellite meeting in Kuala Lumpur is now available.

You can register now. There are no registration costs. 

Global MIL Week is Coming! How Can You Get Involved?

IFLA - სამ, 29/05/2018 - 20:31

Global Media and Information Week 2018 will take place from 24 to 31 October 2018, and provides an opportunity to discuss – and celebrate – the importance of skills as both a response to the challenges of a digital world, and an opportunity for people of all ages. IFLA is playing an active role in the preparation of the events, and encourages its members and the broader library community to get involved!

​In an increasingly information-rich world, the need for everyone to have the right skills and confidence is growing. Worries about fake news have focused concerns, but the importance of media and information literacy is nothing new. We must build a positive agenda, based on enabling success at the individual and community level.

The Global Alliance of Partnerships for Media and Information Literacy brings together stakeholders around the world – teachers, librarians, researchers, international organisations and the private sector – with a shared belief in creating this positive agenda.

Through both global and regional committees, the initiative supports events, research, and information exchange. Coordinated by UNESCO, this also offers a valuable means of showing to governments what libraries can do.

IFLA is proud to be part of the International Steering Committee, and is also active at the regional level. You can find out more about how to get involved in GAPMIL though our revised guide.

The highlight of the year – the Global Media and Information Literacy Week – will see an intense programme of events, discussions and online activity, focused on a feature conference to be held in Lithuania and Latvia on 24-26 October. It will focus in particular on Media and Information Literate (MIL) Cities, making the link with Goal 11 of the Sustainable Development Goals.

IFLA encourages its members and the wider library community to consider attending, and submitting papers (deadline 16 July) for this, in order to ensure that the voice of libraries is clearly heard. Find out more, including how to propose a paper, here.

Download IFLA's guide on Getting into GAPMIL.

Plus 1 makes 11 .... another translation

IFLA - სამ, 29/05/2018 - 16:39

The translation of the IFLA School Library Guidelines, 2nd edition into German means that they are now available in 11 languages.

New translation of IFLA School Library Guidelines, 2nd edition

IFLA - ორშ, 28/05/2018 - 14:30

The Guidelines are now also available in the Malay language.

  • Bahasa Melayu (Malay) [PDF] | [EPUB]

This brings the number to 10 versions of the IFLA School Library Guidelines, 2nd edition

Updated version of epub version of Turkish translation of Guidelines

IFLA - ორშ, 28/05/2018 - 13:55

An updated version of the epub version of the Turkish translation of Guidelines is available now. 

New Standing Committee member

IFLA - ორშ, 28/05/2018 - 13:38

Lesly Farmer is succeeded by Dr. Melissa P. Johnston as a member of the School Libraries Standing Committee for a first term 2017-2021.

Melissa P. Johnston is an Associate Professor at the University of West Georgia. She teaches graduate courses in the school library media certification program. Johnston worked as a school librarian for 13 years in Georgia before obtaining her PhD at Florida State University. Johnston’s research and publications focus on the school librarian as a leader, the school librarian's role in technology integration, and school librarianship on a global level. Johnston is the author of numerous articles in journals such as School Library ResearchSchool Libraries WorldwideSchool Library Connection, and Tech Trends. She is currently the co-editor for School Library Research and PI on for the REALISD Project, an IMLS funded grant, to provide professional development for school librarians to support STEM education efforts in their schools.

https://www.westga.edu/academics/education/profile.php?emp_id=91203

Towards Action: IFLA Returns to Geneva for the Standing Committee on Copyright and Related Rights

IFLA - ორშ, 28/05/2018 - 13:20

The 36th session of the World Intellectual Property Organisation (WIPO) Standing Committee on Copyright and Related Rights (SCCR) will focus on defining action plans on copyright provisions for libraries. With these, we hope to see the organisation move in the direction of concrete steps that will make a real difference for our institutions. As the organisation that gave the world the Marrakesh Treaty, WIPO is well placed to drive change that delivers sustainable development.

 

IFLA engages strongly in the work of the World Intellectual Property Organisation (WIPO) in recent years in order to make the case for copyright regimes that work for libraries. The right rules – notably exceptions and limitations to copyright – have a decisive impact on the ability of libraries and other cultural heritage to carry out their missions.

 

The Standing Committee on Copyright and Related Rights (SCCR) is both the primary forum for discussing copyright laws globally, and a great opportunity to work with national policy makers.

 

At its 36th session, the Committee will discuss draft action plans for libraries, archives, museums and education. These offer a promising means of advancing discussions, and drawing on a wider range of expertise and experience, notably through regional meetings which will allow more librarians on the ground to share their experience.

 

IFLA will continue to underline the need to avoid creating unnecessary distinctions between libraries, archives and museums, given strong convergence in the work of the three types of institution. It will also urge Member States not to replicate work that has already taken place, but rather focus on activities that add value, and to accelerate progress accordingly.  

 

The IFLA delegation, led by Winston Tabb, will also use the opportunity to engage with Member State representatives to exchange views on ongoing national copyright reforms.

 

You can follow our engagement on Twitter (also here) and Facebook. You can also watch the meeting live.

See also IFLA's statements:

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