Thursday, January 23, 2020

SLIM FREE Webinar - By the People, For the People: Creating Community Profiles

Dear Fellow Librarians,

Continuing our free webinar series, I’m pleased to announce the following webinar by Jessi Barrientos from School of Library and Information Management (SLIM) at Emporia State University (ESU).

Title: By the People, For the People: Creating Community Profiles
Time: Jan 31, 2020 03:00 PM Central Time (US and Canada)

Join Zoom Meeting:

Westminster Public Library has taken a hyper-local focus and created innovative strategies to satisfy the needs of all patrons in our service area. Explore how to create a data-driven community profile and how to use profiles to advocate for inclusive collections, programs, reference and readers’ advisory services, and outreach that represent the needs of a diverse community. Take away the tools and resources to create your own profiles.

Jessi Barrientos is a librarian at Westminster Public Library in Westminster, Colorado. She is a book-loving, Broadway-singing, yoga-posing, collection development librarian who advocates for readers’ advisory, genre fiction, and relationship building. She has 10+ years of library experience and has worked for Jeffco Libraries, High Plains Public Library, and Westminster Public Library. For the last 3 years, she has been responsible for growing a collection to reflect the unique needs of the City of Westminster.


This webinar will be archived for future views as usual. Previous webinar archives are available at

Tuesday, January 7, 2020

Call for Photo Contribution 2020 Best Practices from World Libraries Photo Gallery

The International Connections Committee (ICC) of the International Relations Round Table (IRRT) at the American Library Association (ALA) cordially invites you to contribute a photo from your library that best demonstrates ALA President’s initiative this year, “the value of libraries in promoting social justice and inclusion” and help us build the “2020 Best Practices from World Libraries” photo gallery.  The photos will be displayed via our websites, publications and/or social media outlets. Selected submissions will be physically displayed at the 2020 ALA Annual Conference in Chicago, IL. June 25-30, 2020.

The deadline for photo submissions is February 15, 2020.
Please use the Google submission form to upload your image.  
If Google account is not available, please email your submission to irrt.icc@gmail.com following the instructions, requirements and format below.

General Email Submission Instructions/Format

Email subject title should read: 2020 Photo Gallery
In the email, please provide the following information:
a.           Project Title (a short title for your library’s project)
b.           Library and its Affiliation (example: Fogler Library, University of Maine)
c.           Library Location (State/Province, Country; example: Illinois, USA)
d.           Library Type (select from the following: Academic library, Public library, School library, Special Library or other)
e.           Project Description (in under 200 words, please describe why this project best demonstrates the value of libraries in promoting social justice and inclusion)
f.            Project Contact Person and Email (preferred but optional; the contact information will be publicly displayed)
g.           Preferred Attribution for the Image (name of image owner)

*Image requirements: please provide the image with the highest resolution you have; a horizontal photo that is at least 5400 pixels wide with 300 dpi is preferred.
**Notice - With this submission, you grant the ALA, IRRT and ICC full permission to distribute, edit and build upon your work with attribution.

Additional questions regarding this contribution can be directed to the Chair of the IRRT International Connections Committee at irrt.icc@gmail.com.

Call for Proposals (CFP) for Presentations at the ALA IRRT Chair's Program


 The American Library Association (ALA) International Relations Round Table (IRRT) Chair's Program Committee invites proposals for participation in a panel presentation that will take place at the annual ALA conference in Chicago, Illinois. The panel presentation will be featured in the IRRT Chair's Program session. Each year, the IRRT Chair's Program features speakers presenting on a specific theme related to international relations and the library. This year, the theme for the IRRT Chair's Program is: Libraries as Social Change Engines

Changes in social structures, behaviors, values and organizations are inevitable and libraries are not immune to those changes. Embedded in their unique communities, libraries are social change engines. At times, they are driving the change, and at others, they reflect and respond to the social changes affecting their communities. The IRRT 2020 Chair’s program will be a panel of library innovators who identified a problem within their community and responded through outreach, services, programming, or other actions and are able to talk about the impact of the response. The panelists, representing national, public and academic libraries around the world, will share their experiences leading social change or cultivating sensitivity to marginalized groups in their communities.

The Chair's Program Committee seeks proposals from speakers to be part of a panel that will describe and share the following:
Panelist presentations will discuss their individual library’s role in leading and responding to social change and the impact this work has had on their city/region/country. The best proposals will speak to specific actions taken by their libraries.
Examples of topics (presentations are NOT limited to these topics; creativity is encouraged):

          Providing programming or services promoting gender equality and empowerment. For example, reproductive education programs, or training to develop entrepreneurial skills.
          Providing programming or services that cultivate sensitivity and understanding to marginalized groups.  For example, a Human Library that creates safe spaces for dialogue and understanding.
          Providing programming or services that support access to information for immigrants, migrants and refugees. For example, establishing mobile libraries within marginalized spaces, and creating an inclusive and equitable space.
          Creating partnerships, programming, or services that contribute to a culture of welcoming for migrants, refugees and other marginalized groups. For example, serving as a meeting and activity point for welcoming initiatives.
          Fighting poverty and hunger, allowing all to live with dignity, by supporting community needs. For example, developing a community garden or helping to develop skills.

IFLA’s Library Map of the World Sustainable Development Goals Stories provides additional examples of topics of interest for presentations.

Presentation Format:
Each panel presentation will be between 10-15 minutes. Applicants are encouraged to consider creative and effective presentations to connect attendees with the topic and to share information that will let attendees know how they could implement similar solutions/programs for their library communities.

Deadline:
All proposals must be submitted by January 31, 2020 for consideration. Applicants will be notified by early March if their submission has been accepted for presentation at the conference.
Send submissions via email to Christina Riehman-Murphy, Chair, at cer20@psu.edu.

Submission Guidelines:
Proposals should include two separate documents.
1.      The first document should include:
              Title of the presentation
              A 150- to 250-word biography of the presenters/panelists (If program is accepted, biographies will be used in program advertising.)
              Name, title, institutional affiliation, and full contact information of the presenters/panelists
2.      The second document should not have any identifying information. This document should be an abstract of 300-500 words which addresses all of the following:
              describe the library and its community
              Identify the social problem or issue and its background
              describe how the library addressed the problem
              discuss the impact on the library’s city/region/country/community

Tuesday, December 17, 2019

Call for Proposals (CFP) for Presentations at the ALA IRRT Chair's Program

The American Library Association (ALA) International Relations Round Table (IRRT) Chair's Program Committee invites proposals for participation in a panel presentation that will take place at the annual ALA conference in Chicago, Illinois. The panel presentation will be featured in the IRRT Chair's Program session. Each year, the IRRT Chair's Program features speakers presenting on a specific theme related to international relations and the library. This year, the theme for the IRRT Chair's Program is: Libraries as Social Change Engines

Changes in social structures, behaviors, values and organizations are inevitable and libraries are not immune to those changes. Embedded in their unique communities, libraries are social change engines. At times, they are driving the change, and at others, they reflect and respond to the social changes affecting their communities. The IRRT 2020 Chair’s program will be a panel of library innovators who identified a problem within their community and responded through outreach, services, programming, or other actions and are able to talk about the impact of the response. The panelists, representing national, public and academic libraries around the world, will share their experiences leading social change or cultivating sensitivity to marginalized groups in their communities.

The Chair's Program Committee seeks proposals from speakers to be part of a panel that will describe and share the following:
Panelist presentations will discuss their individual library’s role in leading and responding to social change and the impact this work has had on their city/region/country. The best proposals will speak to specific actions taken by their libraries.

Examples of topics (presentations are NOT limited to these topics; creativity is encouraged):



          Providing programming or services promoting gender equality and empowerment. For example, reproductive education programs, or training to develop entrepreneurial skills.

          Providing programming or services that cultivate sensitivity and understanding to marginalized groups.  For example, a Human Library that creates safe spaces for dialogue and understanding.

          Providing programming or services that support access to information for immigrants, migrants and refugees. For example, establishing mobile libraries within marginalized spaces, and creating an inclusive and equitable space.

          Creating partnerships, programming, or services that contribute to a culture of welcoming for migrants, refugees and other marginalized groups. For example, serving as a meeting and activity point for welcoming initiatives.

          Fighting poverty and hunger, allowing all to live with dignity, by supporting community needs. For example, developing a community garden or helping to develop skills.

IFLA’s Library Map of the World Sustainable Development Goals Stories provides additional examples of topics of interest for presentations.

Presentation Format:

Each panel presentation will be between 10-15 minutes. Applicants are encouraged to consider creative and effective presentations to connect attendees with the topic and to share information that will let attendees know how they could implement similar solutions/programs for their library communities.

Deadline:

All proposals must be submitted by January 31, 2020 for consideration. Applicants will be notified by early March if their submission has been accepted for presentation at the conference.

Send submissions via email to Christina Riehman-Murphy, Chair, at cer20@psu.edu

Submission Guidelines:

Proposals should include two separate documents.

1.      The first document should include:

              Title of the presentation

              A 150- to 250-word biography of the presenters/panelists (If program is accepted, biographies will be used in program advertising.)

              Name, title, institutional affiliation, and full contact information of the presenters/panelists

2.      The second document should not have any identifying information. This document should be an abstract of 300-500 words which addresses all of the following:

              describe the library and its community

              Identify the social problem or issue and its background

              describe how the library addressed the problem

              discuss the impact on the library’s city/region/country/community

The American Library Association (ALA) International Relations Round Table (IRRT) Chair's Program Committee invites proposals for participation in a panel presentation that will take place at the annual ALA conference in Chicago, Illinois. The panel presentation will be featured in the IRRT Chair's Program session. Each year, the IRRT Chair's Program features speakers presenting on a specific theme related to international relations and the library. This year, the theme for the IRRT Chair's Program is: Libraries as Social Change Engines

Changes in social structures, behaviors, values and organizations are inevitable and libraries are not immune to those changes. Embedded in their unique communities, libraries are social change engines. At times, they are driving the change, and at others, they reflect and respond to the social changes affecting their communities. The IRRT 2020 Chair’s program will be a panel of library innovators who identified a problem within their community and responded through outreach, services, programming, or other actions and are able to talk about the impact of the response. The panelists, representing national, public and academic libraries around the world, will share their experiences leading social change or cultivating sensitivity to marginalized groups in their communities.

The Chair's Program Committee seeks proposals from speakers to be part of a panel that will describe and share the following:
Panelist presentations will discuss their individual library’s role in leading and responding to social change and the impact this work has had on their city/region/country. The best proposals will speak to specific actions taken by their libraries. 
Examples of topics (presentations are NOT limited to these topics; creativity is encouraged):

          Providing programming or services promoting gender equality and empowerment. For example, reproductive education programs, or training to develop entrepreneurial skills.

          Providing programming or services that cultivate sensitivity and understanding to marginalized groups.  For example, a Human Library that creates safe spaces for dialogue and understanding.

          Providing programming or services that support access to information for immigrants, migrants and refugees. For example, establishing mobile libraries within marginalized spaces, and creating an inclusive and equitable space.

          Creating partnerships, programming, or services that contribute to a culture of welcoming for migrants, refugees and other marginalized groups. For example, serving as a meeting and activity point for welcoming initiatives.

          Fighting poverty and hunger, allowing all to live with dignity, by supporting community needs. For example, developing a community garden or helping to develop skills. 

IFLA’s Library Map of the World Sustainable Development Goals Stories provides additional examples of topics of interest for presentations. 

Presentation Format:

Each panel presentation will be between 10-15 minutes. Applicants are encouraged to consider creative and effective presentations to connect attendees with the topic and to share information that will let attendees know how they could implement similar solutions/programs for their library communities.

Deadline:

All proposals must be submitted by January 31, 2020 for consideration. Applicants will be notified by early March if their submission has been accepted for presentation at the conference.

Send submissions via email to Christina Riehman-Murphy, Chair, at cer20@psu.edu

Submission Guidelines:

Proposals should include two separate documents.

1.      The first document should include:

              Title of the presentation

              A 150- to 250-word biography of the presenters/panelists (If program is accepted, biographies will be used in program advertising.)

              Name, title, institutional affiliation, and full contact information of the presenters/panelists

2.      The second document should not have any identifying information. This document should be an abstract of 300-500 words which addresses all of the following:

              describe the library and its community

              Identify the social problem or issue and its background

              describe how the library addressed the problem

              discuss the impact on the library’s city/region/country/community

Monday, December 16, 2019

Awards from IRRT

AWARDS

ALA Presidential Citation for Innovative International Library Projects
The ALA International Relations Round Table (IRRT) invites you to nominate innovative international library projects that qualify for the ALA Presidential Citation for Innovative International Library Projects. Citations are awarded by the ALA President each year at the International Librarians Reception at the ALA Annual Conference. Deadline: January 10.
To learn more about the nominating process, please visit: http://www.ala.org/rt/irrt/alapresintlibraryaward

 

IRRT Mission Enhancement Grant
In 2016, IRRT members and supporters established the IRRT Endowment.  Interest from the Endowment will be used to fund member-initiated proposals for international activities and initiatives which contribute to ALA’s role in international librarianship.  Goals for the funding are to provide support for international projects or partnerships; promote a global dialogue about librarianship; increase visibility of international opportunities for U.S. and international librarians, and encourage international collaboration in librarianship. The amount available for grants may vary each year.  IRRT may choose to use available funds to provide one or more grants of varying amounts.  The maximum grant amount per proposal for the 2020 year will be $1000 USD. Deadline: January 10.
For additional information about the grant, application, and deadline, please visit: http://www.ala.org/rt/irrt-mission-enhancement-grant

Applications Sought for the Bogle Pratt International Library Travel Fund
The American Library Association is accepting applications for the 2020 Bogle Pratt International Library Travel Fund sponsored by the Bogle Memorial Fund and the Pratt Institute School of Information and Library Science. An award of $1,000 is given to an ALA personal member to attend their first international conference. An international conference may be defined as a conference sponsored by an international organization or a conference held in a country other than your home country. Recipients must be personal members of the American Library Association (ALA) for at least one full year. Deadline: January 10.For more information, please visit: http://www.ala.org/aboutala/offices/iro/awardsactivities/bogleprattaward

Nominations Sought for Humphry/OCLC/Forest Press Award for International Librarianship
The American Library Association is accepting nominations for the 2020 John Ames Humphry/OCLC/Forest Press Award for International Librarianship. The award consists of a prize of $1,000 and a certificate, which are presented at the International Relations Round Table Reception at the ALA Annual Conference. The award is given to a librarian or person who has made significant contributions to international librarianship. Created on the occasion of the retirement of John Humphry as Executive Director of Forest Press, publisher of the Dewey Decimal Classification, the award recognizes Humphry's far-ranging work to internationalize the English language editions of Dewey and to ensure that translations were adapted to meet the needs of other cultures and countries. Deadline: January 10.For more information, please visit: http://www.ala.org/aboutala/offices/iro/awardsactivities/humphryoclcforest

CALL FOR PRESENTATION OPPORTUNITIES

Call for IRRT Papers and Projects Session Proposals
The American Library Association's International Relations Round Table Papers and Projects Committee invites proposals for presentations to be made at the next ALA Annual Conference in Chicago, IL, USA. Presentations will be delivered at the International Papers Session scheduled in June 2020. The International Papers and Projects Session provides librarians with an opportunity to exchange information about library services, collections and projects throughout the world. The program also serves to stimulate the interest of U.S. librarians in international library matters. The 2020 International Papers and Projects theme is: Expanding Worldviews: How Libraries Create Awareness of the UN Sustainable Development Goals and Inspire Change. Deadline: January 11.
To submit an abstract, please visit:
 http://www.ala.org/rt/irrt-call-irrt-papers-and-projects-session-proposals


Call for Proposals for Presentation at the ALA IRRT Preconference
The American Library Association (ALA) International Relations Round Table (IRRT) invites you to submit presentation proposals for their 2020 Pre-conference during the ALA Annual Conference in Chicago, Illinois, USA, on Friday, June 26, 2020. The influence of libraries as social change agents has been supported by Mehra and Srinivasan (2007) who state that “libraries can enhance their function as proactive catalysts of social change” (para. 1).  IFLA’s Development and Access to Information (2017) report delineates how libraries are critical to the sustainable development goals set by the United Nations (2015). Deadline: January 31.
To submit a proposal or additional information , please visit: http://www.ala.org/rt/irrt/call-proposals-presentation-ala-irrt-pre-conference

Call for Poster Session ProposalsThe 2020 ALA IRRT International Poster Session Committee invites everyone to share your best ideas and work with the international library community by presenting a poster at the 2020 ALA Annual Conference in Chicago, Illinois, USA. Submissions are invited from international librarians at all types of libraries on any topic relevant to librarianship. Submissions are also invited from librarians in the US on any topic relevant to international populations, projects, and collaborations. Posters may include a description of an innovative library program, an analysis of a solution to a problem, a report of a research study, or any other presentation that would benefit the larger library community. Deadline: January 31.For more information: http://www.ala.org/rt/irrt/irrtcommittees/irrtpostersession/postersession

Are you next month’s ALA’s librarian of the month?
I am ALA INTERNATIONAL SPOTLIGHT is one of several initiatives by Immediate Past ALA President Loida Garcia-Febo to expand ALA’s global presence. By highlighting and recognizing talented international members from different regions around the world, ALA is truly a global association with a strong mission in supporting library workers and advocates. Each month, I am ALA INTERNATIONAL SPOTLIGHT will feature a new international member who will share how ALA has supported their work and how they see the profession today.  We are looking for a librarian to feature for January 2020, and every month after that. To be considered for the ALA International Member Spotlight, please fill out this short questionnaire.

Saturday, November 9, 2019


Designing for Digital’s Digital Conference



Designing for Digital's program committee has opened the 2020 Call for Proposals and is currently seeking 3-hour workshops, 90-minute seminars, 45-minute sessions and 20-minute short talks in the following tracks: 


  • Tools & Methods
  • UX in Practice
  • Service & Physical Space Design
  • Trends, Emerging Issues, and the Future of Design
  • Leadership & Organizational Strategies





D4D is a design conference that aims to approach the library digital experience from a holistic point of view. We consider library services, physical layout, and overall strategy starting with a variety of users and use cases. The conference is meant to bring together UX professionals, web designers, managers, researchers, strategists and librarians of all types to examine the current user’s experience of the library and design the future of libraries in the modern, digital world.

D4D 2020 is March 9-11, 2020 at the AT&T Hotel & Conference Center at UT Austin.

Thursday, November 7, 2019

AfLIA Webinar on Tuesday, 11/26/2019

The African Library & Information Associations & Institutions (AfLIA) is hosting a webinar on leadership and management on Tuesday, November 26, 2019:
 
 
Library Leadership and Management: Building Today’s African Public and Community Library Leaders for Tomorrow
 

Monday, November 4, 2019

Libraries as Social Change Engines Working Together with NGOs in Asia and Africa : A Two-Part Series

Libraries as Social Change Engines

Working Together with NGOs in Asia and Africa : A Two-Part Series

The ALA International Relations Roundtable Ad Hoc Webinar Committee would like to announce an upcoming free two-part webinar series this November highlighting international library partnerships and projects between libraries and non-governmental organizations in Asia and Africa. In this series, we will present the Asia Foundation/Myanmar Library Association partnership and the Lubuto Library Partners in Zambia. Both are international development organizations that aim to address social, political and economic issues to enrich lives and build a thriving community through libraries.

🌏 November 13 @ 10AM Central – Asia Foundation & Myanmar Library Association

🌍 November 21 @ 10AM Central – Lubuto Library Partners in Zambia, Africa

PART 1|

November 13 – Asia Foundation & Myanmar Library Association

Time: 10 AM Central
Time: 11 AM Eastern

Zoom Registration Link

Speakers:

Mi Ki Kyaw Myint |Manager of the Special Projects Unit at the Asia Foundation
MyatSann Nyein |Librarian, Vice President of Myanmar Library Association & Local Coordinator of the eLibrary Myanmar Project


More about our speakers...
Mi Ki Kyaw Myint is manager of the Special Projects Unit at The Asia Foundation’s Myanmar office. Under the Special Projects Unit, she manages and implements a wide range of dynamic activities to support Myanmar’s transition towards democracy, peace, stability, economic development, and social justice. Over the past six years she has led on implementing impactful program activities including the Books for Asia and Let’s Read programs, support to school and public libraries, engagement and capacity building for the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Union Parliament, children’s literacy, mobile and digital information literacy, and multiple fellowships and exchanges.
 
MyatSann Nyein has served as a librarian since 1985 because she believes in the power of information to improve and transform the lives of the fellow citizens. The recent changes in Myanmar have opened up new possibilities. MyatSann works as Local Coordinator of eLibrary Myanmar Project, Electronic Information For Libraries (EIFL) for four universities in Myanmar: University of Yangon, East Yangon University, West Yangon University, Yangon University of Economics since 2014. She conducted the workshops, trainings and lecture programs with diverse groups such as Public librarians, Academic Librarians, community librarians, and political party members. She is an Executive member of Myanmar Library Association as Vice President since 2014. 

PART 2|

November 21 – Lubuto Library Partners in Zambia, Africa

Time: 10:00 AM Central
Time: 11:00 AM Eastern

Speakers:
Jane Kinney Meyers | Founder & President of Lubuto Library Partners, Washington D.C.
Elizabeth Giles | Director of Library Services, Lusaka, Zambia
Given Besa | Library Manager, Lubuto Model Library, Lusaka, Zambia

More about our speakers ...

Jane Kinney Meyers
Jane’s experience in library development and implementation spans four decades. She has organized libraries for USAID’s Office of Women in Development, Sahel Development Program, Asia Bureau and other offices to coordinate them with the USAID Library. At the World Bank, in the early 1980s, she established and marketed library and information services in the Bank’s central agricultural advisory department. In the mid- to late-1980s, under a World Bank-financed project in Malawi, Jane managed the establishment of the government’s network of agricultural research libraries and was cited in Science magazine for her innovation in bringing the first CD-ROM to Africa. From the early 1990s through 2001, she served as a consultant to the Winrock International Institute for Agricultural Development, the FAO, the U.S. National Agricultural Library, the USIA’s MLK Jr. Library and Information Resource Center in Zambia, and the Johns Hopkins University Center for Communications Programs. She has given invited presentations at conferences of the ALA, SLA, Pennsylvania and New Jersey Library Associations, library schools at the University of Alabama, University of South Carolina, University of Pittsburgh, Drexel University, Simmons College, the D-Lab at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and the Brooklyn Public Library and the Library of Congress.
Jane, who received her B.A., summa cum laude, from the University of Arizona and her Master’s degree in Library Science from the University of Maryland, has been widely recognized for her professional achievements. In 2007, she was awarded the Dow Jones Factiva Leadership Award by the Special Libraries Association (SLA) and, in 2008, was recognized by the University of Maryland’s College of Information Studies as its Distinguished Alumna of the year. In 2012, the American Library Association (ALA) awarded Jane the John Ames Humphrey/OCLC/Forest Press Award for International Librarianship, its highest honor in international librarianship. The U.K. Chartered Institute of Library and Information Professionals recognized her with its 2010 International Award and, in 2013, the Washington, DC Library Association recognized her outstanding achievements in the development or improvement of library and information services with its Rand Spofford President’s Award.
Elizabeth Giles
Elizabeth began volunteering with Lubuto in 2011 and was subsequently hired to work as the Program Associate for Lubuto in Washington, DC. She spent two years in that position before returning to her hometown of Milwaukee to complete an MLIS at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. Elizabeth also holds a bachelor’s degree in Development Studies from Marlboro College (VT). Before coming to work for Lubuto in Zambia, she worked as a children’s librarian, the operations manager for an international high school program, and a teacher of English as a Second Language. She has previously lived in Ghana, China, and Germany. Her first experience in Zambia was leading a research project evaluating Lubuto’s book collections in 2014, and she is thrilled to be back in Zambia long-term as Lubuto’s Director of Library Services.

Given Besa
Given Besa joined Lubuto in September 2013, overseeing daily operations in two Lubuto libraries operational in Lusaka at the time, and training library staff and volunteers. In 2017, she was selected as one of 19 African librarians to participate in the first IYALI (Initiative Young African Library Innovators) learning experience, where she was able to see good library services in action in many countries. She now is the manager of the Lubuto Model Library at the Ngwerere School in Lusaka.  She has a double major degree in Library & Information Science and Public Administration from the University of Zambia. Prior to her work with Lubuto, Besa held positions with the Professional Teachers Union of Zambia and the Post Newspapers. Her passion is to see an increase in literacy levels among Zambian citizens and to protect children’s rights. She hopes to change the negative perception the general public has about libraries in Africa by showing the outcomes of highly professional children and youth library services, and to remove colonial tendencies by making sure that people understand the benefits and accessibility of libraries through the provision of quality customer service, publishing products, facilities and easy information access.
We hope you can join us for the wonderful webinar on libraries working together with NGOs around the world!

- ALA IRRT Webinar Ad Hoc Committee