19. Juni 2024
Aktuelles aus

In der Ausgabe 3/2024 (Mai-Juni 2024) lesen Sie u.a.:

  • KI verursacht immer mehr Besorgnis bei Kreativen, Arbeit­nehmern – und Hochschulen
  • Audio-Nutzung in Deutschland: Weniger Radio, mehr Podcasts, mehr Streaming – Bibliotheken noch zurückhaltend
  • Neue wissenschaftliche Zeitschriften: Ein internationaler Überblick
  • Künstliche Intelligenz: Wie sie die Arbeits­märkte revolutioniert und wer davon profitiert
  • Übersicht der europäischen institutionellen Verlagslandschaft: Einblicke aus der DIAMAS-Umfrage
  • Google Scholar unter der Lupe: Eine Analyse der Anfälligkeit für Manipulationen
  • Welche Vorteile haben digitale Ausstellungen von wissenschaftlichen Bibliotheken?
  • Generation Z entdeckt die Liebe zum physischen Buch: Lesen ist sexy
Ausgabe 6 / 2023

Vergessene Frauen werden sichtbar

„In Lothars Bücherwelt walten magische Kräfte.“
Glamour Collection, Lothar Schirmer, Katalog einer Sammlung

Hingabe an die Sache des Wissens

Klaus Pringsheim aus Tokyo
Ein Wanderer zwischen den Welten

20 Jahre Malmzeit

Sonne, Mond, Sterne

Vietnam – der aufsteigende Drache

„Und ja, mein einziger Bezugspunkt
bin ich jetzt selbst“

Stiftungsrecht und Steuerrecht I Verfassungsrecht I Medizinrecht I Strafprozessrecht


LII 2017 Call for speakers

Paul Blake and Vincent Cassidy, co-chairs of the London Info International Conference have announced the conference themes for this year’s event.

The conference will pose the questions: What happens next? What will the information landscape look like in 5 or 10 years’ time? Who will be the stakeholders? What can we do today that will prepare us for tomorrow? Most of all, the event is a celebration of everything that actively enables the information community to be at the cutting-edge of change affecting industries globally. London Info International will be held on 5th and 6th December 2017 and The Business Design Centre, Islington, London.

This year’s conference will focus on three core themes: –

1. Planning for uncertainty

The world around is changing rapidly and it is increasingly difficult to rely on the comfort of traditional social and political reference points. Faced with shifting and new strategic and financial challenges how do we navigate a course? In this session we reflect on the impact of the last year on our industry and how to prepare for the future.

New realities, new rules – the information industry in the post Brexit, post Trump world

Trusting what you trust – retaining information integrity in the age of fake content

2. Networks, personalisation and the market of one

As informed and engaged users meet increasingly atomised information in the networked world, both information consumers and information providers strive towards personalisation. Is personalisation the endpoint of information networks and what does this mean for the information chain?

Fostering the educated information user - increasing engagement and literacy, while also learning from users themselves on how they want to engage with information services

Search in an age of mistrust – how to make sure your searches are accurate, valid and trustworthy

The emergence of a new generation of information and content technology – is this the birth of an infotech sector?

Winning the context game – providing information to users at the right moment and in the right context

3. Impact, access, ownership and rights

The open agenda is transforming our landscape. Research funders are exercising their rights on publication outcomes, researchers are more able to influence the impact of their research and the fragmentation of information in the networked world presents opportunities and challenges in equal measure.

Demonstrating value – showing the measurable and indisputable value of information in uncertain times

Information rights under stress - how can the information industry adjust to the challenges of a growing low or no pay, sharing culture among information consumers

The Open agenda – open science and the politics of change

We’re planning an inclusive event. Our invitation to participate is open to everyone in the information world. We’re looking for real-world experiences, insightful stories, unique perspectives and good work – whether you’re a senior information professional, midway in your information career or just starting out.

Submit a speaker proposal

In chairing the conference, we see ourselves as acting as a conduit to bring the information community together – and, by submitting a speaker proposal, you’ll have the chance to create with us a unique and special event.

On our conference website, you’ll find a full list of themes, as well as an online form to submit your speaker proposal. The deadline for submissions is Friday April 21st. At this time, we’re just looking for three or four paragraphs outlining your idea.