Copyright and Course Reserves: A Two-Part Webcast Series (November 6 & 13, 2019)

ACRL/NY Professional Development Committee Presents ACRL Webcasts on

Copyright and Course Reserves: A Two-Part Webcast Series

When: Thursday, 11/6/2019 from 2:00 PM-3:00 PM (EST)

Where: ACRL National and ACRL/NY members can register for free at St. John’s University, Queens Campus

QUEENS viewing Host:  Kathryn Shaughnessy, Phone: 718-990-1454

LOCATION: St John’s University Libraries, 8000 Utopia Parkway, St. Augustine Hall, Room 307

Directions and Campus Map: https://www.stjohns.edu/about/campuses-and-locations/queens-campus/directions-area-hotels

Registration for Part 1, Nov 6:  https://stjohns.libcal.com/calendar/LibEvents/ACRL_part1

Registration for Part 2, Nov 13: https://stjohns.libcal.com/calendar/LibEvents/ACRL_part2

Webcast One: Print Reserves

Wednesday, November 6, 2019
In offering print reserve services, academic libraries can help faculty and students access required and supplemental learning materials including, but not limited to books, DVDs, music CDs, and photocopies of works such as book chapters. In this 90-minute webinar we’ll explore the copyright issues associated with offering print reserve services, including the first sale doctrine and fair use.

Webcast Two: Electronic and Media Reserves

Wednesday, November 13, 2019
In this webinar, we’ll explore ways in which academic libraries can lawfully connect faculty and students with access to books, book chapters, articles, and film through electronic and media reserve services. We’ll also take a look at the Georgia State lawsuit and discuss what it means for academic libraries.

Learning Outcomes

Webcast One:
Participants will develop an understanding of:

  • The nature and scope of print reserve services
  • The options available under US copyright law for providing lawful access to learning materials
  • How to identify some of the common misconceptions about the law that can limit the scope of print reserve services academic libraries provide

Webcast Two:
Session participants will leave with an understanding of:

  • The six options available for lawfully making works available to students and faculty via electronic and media reserve services
  • Myths and misconceptions about copyright law that may trip-up libraries offering electronic and media reserve services
  • The future of electronic and media reserve services…will they (or should they) still be around 5 years from now?

Who Should Attend

Administrators, librarians, and staff in academic libraries with a special emphasis on those who work with library reserve services.

Tech Requirements

ACRL Webcasts are held in an Adobe Connect virtual classroom. Speakers or a headset for listening to the presentation are required. You may interact with the presenter and ask questions through text-based chat.  Adobe works on both PC and Apple platforms.

For any questions contact:

Dr. Kanu A. Nagra

Chair, ACRL/NY Professional Development Committee

knagra@bmcc.cuny.edu

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