Vol. 11 Nbr. 11, November 2007
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- A time of accomplishment and success, and a time to face the challenges ahead: SLA is its members and we all share in our achievements. Thanks for your help along the way.
- New Click University program will strengthen SLA members' professional qualifications in KM: three certificate programs will launch in January--knowledge management, knowledge services, and another that combines the two disciplines.
- Zamora wins president-elect vote.
- Margaret Leslie Hayes.
- Robert L. Oakley.
- SLA launches new Content Buying Section.
- Sue O'Neill Johnson.
- Learn more about government resources with new blog by federal employees: or check out bargains, restaurants, Internet radio stations--and don't forget open-access journals.
- The personal information trainer: information training as a no-extra-cost employee benefit can improve recruitment and retention--and enhance the library's value proposition.
- An expert to the experts: mining diverse databases leads to a career in diverse fields--and a connection between librarianship and fundraising.
- SLA and you: unleash your potential; Want to learn new skills? Give something back to the profession? Increase your professional network? One member shares her views on how to do it.
- All I really need to know, I learned on the walls of our conference room.
- You can take it with you: online apps help road warriors; Google and newcomer Zoho offer suites of office and productivity software you can use anywhere you have a connection to the Web.
- Canadian copyright reform: the perspective of Canadian libraries; As two new cabinet ministers take office, CLA's president outlines the association's view on revisions in the law.
- Info pros can chart a path to excellence by adopting principles of management; Using an evidence-based, value-based, or value innovation approach will aid in decision-making and communicate your worth to the organization.
- Coming events.
- An SLA salary survey first: European countries included; Pay for U.S. and Canadian info pros continues to increase faster than the rates of inflation in each country.