NISO/BISG 9th Annual Forum: The Changing Standards Landscape Access or Ownership: Evolving Business Models and Your Institution

When: 
Friday, June 26, 2015 -
12:00pm to 4:00pm

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Description: 

Standards are critically important elements that can make any business process more efficient. The traditional print subscription services model, the process of handling standing book orders by libraries, and even the process of buying, selling, and consuming e-books through a variety of platforms all require standardized business processes to efficiently get content from publishers through vendors to libraries and ultimately to patrons.

As our community adapts to changing paradigms regarding service and ownership models specific to digital publishing, both the library and publishing communities need to consider the implications of these changes. Print content distribution was centered on a sales model, where the transfer of ownership of a physical object was a core element of the transaction; this is often not the case with digital assets. Generally, content is licensed and access is limited; by rights, by term, or by community served. The implications of this shift are quite broad both for content providers as well as libraries. What are the business practices, roles and responsibilities, on both sides of the new digital exchange that all parties need to be aware of and incorporate to ensure efficient information exchange?

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Cost: 
Included with conference registration
Last Updated: 
Thursday, May 7, 2015 - 8:45am PDT
Attendees: 
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Agenda

12:00 - 12:30 p.m. Networking and Light Refreshments

12:30 - 1:00 p.m. Welcome and Introductions
Todd Carpenter, Executive Director, National Information Standards Organization (NISO)
Julie Morris, Project Manager, Standards & Best Practices, Book Industry Study Group (BISG)

1:00 - 1:20 p.m. Digital Books and the New Subscription Economy: Results of BISG Research
Nadine Vassallo, Project Manager, Research & Information, BISG

In 2014, the Book Industry Study Group (BISG) commissioned the first major research report on subscription models of selling ebook content. Digital Books and the New Subscription Economy tracked publishers' engagement with new ebook subscription services, the various business models on the market, and how this trend might be expected to play out across the trade, professional, and scholarly publishing sectors. This presentation will share results of that research, including how readers' preferences for access or ownership of various types of content will drive the future of ebook subscription.

1:20 - 1:50 p.m. Access vs. Ownership eBooks: You can have both!
Stacey Marien, Acquisitions Librarian, American University Library

American University Library does it all when it comes to ebooks. From firm orders to PDA/DDA to packages, we own and lease ebooks in a variety of ways. Stacey Marien, Acquisitions Librarian from American University, will speak about all the different ebook programs she manages for the university library.

1:50 - 2:30 p.m. Panel presented by BISG: Publishers, Subscription Agents, Libraries: Bridging the Gap
The rise of ebook subscription services has enabled new models for bringing publisher-produced book content to library patrons: from publishers selling large amounts of their content direct, to independent subscription agents, to new crowdfunded and open access models. This panel brings together representatives from the publisher and subscription agent side of the business to discuss the opportunities they've seized, the challenges they face, and how standards impact their businesses.

Moderated by: Nadine Vassallo, Project Manager, Research & Information, BISG
Confirmed Speakers:
Judy Luther, Informed Strategies
Lisa Nachtigall, Director of Sales Development Digital Books, Wiley
Peyton Stafford, VP Library Services, Total BooX

2:30 - 2:45 p.m. Break

2:45 - 3:15 p.m. Challenges and opportunities in providing course content within changing instructor and student behaviors
Franny Lee, ProQuest SIPX (Founder)

Teaching and learning is a core mission of higher education institutions, with the pulls and pushes of online learning, creative digital tools and escalating costs of education carving out a new unfamiliar landscape for most. Instructors are exploring new formats, techniques and teaching spaces to help their students learn more effectively, and everyone eagerly watches these developments. But how do you meet emerging non-traditional expectations while still supporting traditional campus needs? This session explores real world examples to discover both successes and failures learning opportunities in navigating and providing value in this new world of course content.

3:15 - 3:45 p.m. Panel presented by NISO: Managing the challenges of open access
For decades, the publishing and library community has built a support structure to manage subscription payments, from ordering, payment processing, claims and delivery of publications. As the pace of adoption of open access has increased, and the number and scope of OA mandates has increased, the publishing industry is faced with a significant challenge of adapting its business to support this new model of distribution. Important questions remain about how the community should transform its business processes to support an author-payment system as opposed to subscription payments. This panel will explore the ways in which the community needs to adapt to this new business model and what are some of the standards questions related to that process.

Moderated by: Todd Carpenter, Executive Director, National Information Standards Organization (NISO)
Helen Atkins, Acting Publisher, PLoS
Peter Binfield, Founder and Publisher, PeerJ
Judith Russell, Dean of University Libraries, University of FloridaUniversity of Florida
Alicia Wise, PhD, Director of Access & Policy, Elsevier

3:45 - 3:55 p.m. Ask anything/Q&A

4:00 p.m. Meeting Adjourns - Thank you for attending!