1 Schedule of Events - DRAFT Wednesday, November 19 Best Practices Exchange 2014 Conference Montgomery, Alabama November 19-21, :30 8:30 Registration Opens 8:30 9:00 Welcome & Speakers: Embassy I Steve Murray Director, Alabama Department of Archives and History Brunson White Alabama Secretary of Information Technology 9:00 10:00 10:00 10:30 Doug Robinson Executive Director National Association of Chief Information Officers (NASCIO) Under the Digital Dome: State IT Priorities, Trends and Perspectives Break & Refreshments Sponsored by APPX Software 10:30 12:00 Concurrent Sessions Session 1: Salon A Capitol Connections re: Transfer of electronic records of departing Texas Governor Rick Perry Mark Myers, Texas State Library and Archives Commission Laura Saegert, Texas State Library and Archives Commission The Texas State Library and Archives Commission is preparing for the transfer of 14 years of official records of Governor Rick Perry's administration. In January 2015 the state archives will receive approximately 4,000 cubic feet and 10 terabytes data -- its first ingest of electronic records. Saegert and Myers will discuss how the archives is managing the project, its interactions with key stakeholders, funding, the RFP process, tools being acquired to manage the electronic data, and preservation and access considerations. Participants will also hear about the future plans for the Texas Digital Archive.
2 The Man at the Top: The Relationship Between the Office of the Governor and the Library of Virginia, 2002 to Today Roger Christman, Library of Virginia This presentation will discuss the evolution of the Library of Virginia s relationship with the Office of the Governor from adversarial in 2002 to a true partnership today. Roger will focus on how this change occurred with an emphasis on what worked, what didn t work, lessons learned and takeaways that the audience can apply to their own unique situations. Session 2: Salon D What Makes a Good Web Archive? Brenda Reyes Ayala, University of North Texas Web archiving is the process of storing and maintaining Internet resources to preserve them as a historical, informational, legal, or evidential record. In recent years, it has become an increasingly common practice in organizations around the world. Many state and federal archives, agencies, and universities in the United States have begun archiving the web, usually to create subjectspecific collections of web sites that complement their existing collections. The concept of quality is central to creating a web archive. Ideally, an archived website is in every way identical to the original website, but many factors make this impossible. Instead, web archivists focus on comparing the archived site to the live site (if available), and on answering specific questions such as: Is there content missing from the archived site? For example, are there pages or entire subdomains that should have been captured? Does the archived site s appearance resemble the original? Can media content such as audio and video be played back? What is the depth to which a user can navigate within an archived site? Do scripts in the archived site function correctly? When checking quality, web archivists look to see if an archived resource is good enough. In this session, Brenda will cover how a web archivist can answer the above questions about an archived site. Several examples of what can be deemed low, medium, and high quality archived sites will be presented. Different institutions also have different processes in place for assuring that their web archives are of high quality. Brenda will compare and contrast three different approaches to the Quality Assurance (QA) process: the one taken by the Archive-It service (currently the most popular web archiving service), the one in place at the University of North Texas Libraries, and a third approach used by the Internet Archive during their mass crawls of national domains.
3 U.S. Election 2014: Collaborative Approaches to Web Archiving Sylvie Rollason-Cass, Internet Archive Maria P. LaCalle, Internet Archive This session will examine the development, implementation, and scope of two collaborative web archiving projects centered on capturing web content related to the 2014 election season. The first project takes a broad look at the websites of primary and general election candidates from all 50 states and involves members of the Political Science departments at the Universities of UC Berkeley, Stanford and Oberlin. The second project is focused on the media ecosystem of the Philadelphia region and includes a collection of web and social media content related to local and regional political candidates. Web archiving and management for both projects is provided by the Internet Archive s Archive-It service. Sylvie and Maria will present the projects examples of collaborative approaches to web archiving including discussion of the projects approaches to web site selection and appraisal decisions, workflow management and implications for future research. Pulling Together to Capture Web Information Abbie Norderhaug, Wisconsin Historical Society Eileen Snyder, Wisconsin Historical Society The Wisconsin Historical Society (WHS) began the just-in-time capture of state government web information using Archive-It in This technique changed in the spring of 2014 when the Wisconsin s Public Records Board (PRB) issuance of Guidance for Managing Web Records included a mandate that the State Archives increase its web archiving program. Eileen Snyder and Abbie Norderhaug will discuss the partnerships that have been formed as WHS works to meet their new responsibilities. They have developed partnerships within our own agency as archives and library staff begin coordinating collecting efforts and working together to facilitate public access to crawled content. Eileen and Abbie are finding new ways to collaborate with long-time external partners such as the Department of Public Instruction (DPI), which administers the Wisconsin Documents Depository Program, and strengthening relationships with content creators at state agencies so that they are better able to capture their sites. 12:00 1:30 Lunch (on your own) 1:30 3:00 Concurrent Sessions Session 3: Salon A Archivematica: demonstration and sustainability strategies Courtney Mumma, Artefactual Systems With its first production, non-beta release this past spring, BPE offers a good opportunity to demonstrate Archivematica, the web-based, free and open-source digital preservation system. The community is free to use our system without vendor support; additionally, Archivematica is supported by Artefactual Systems, a company composed of archivists and developers. Development is driven by the open source bounty model, which allows features to be added once one or more institutions or projects provides funding or other resources. These features and documentation are then shared with the community in the next public release.
4 Working with a Preservation Software Vendor - The Kentucky Experience Glen McAninch, Kentucky Department for Libraries and Archives Glen McAninch from the Kentucky Department for Libraries and Archives will describe recent experiences working with the staff of Preservica, an information technology vendor that offers cloud archival preservation services. Focus will be on recent development of the Preservica Universal Access capabilities and the transfer agent which enables transfer of high volume files such as videos. The session will also focus on the activities of the recently created Preservica User Group which is designed to facilitate user input to the Preservica service as it evolves. Session 4: Salon D Providing Remote-yet-Restricted Access to Born-Digital Electronic Records via Remote Desktop & Virtual Machines Seth Shaw, Clayton State University In 2013, the David M. Rubenstein Rare Book and Manuscript Library collaborated with Duke University s Office of Information Technology to repurpose their existing Virtual Computer Lab (VCL) system to provide user request-able virtual machine images of the library s born-digital collections accessible via Remote Desktop. In this presentation, Seth will describe the collaboration between the two units and the technical solution developed. 3:00 3:30 Break & Refreshments Sponsored by Preservica 3:30 5:00 Concurrent Sessions Session 5: Salon A How to Communicate a Digital Preservation Project to the top Executive in 15 minutes or less Linda Avetta, Pennsylvania State Archives Now that you have the executive s ear for 15 minutes, do you have something compelling to say that will ensure the executive s support? Understanding executive support is crucial to the success of your project, and also that executive leadership has limited time to understand the needs, importance, and immediacy of digital preservation. In this session, Linda will focus on how to be prepared for a 15 minute opportunity to advocate for your project or program. This session will include the components required for a well thought out plan, how to condense and convey that information to 15 minutes of key points for executive endorsement, and how to ensure the executive understands the negative impact, or ramifications, if the project isn t endorsed.
5 It s More than Just Numbers: Communicating Needs between Administrators and Staff Susanna Leberman, Huntsville-Madison County Public Library In this session, Susanna will discuss the search process for a new digital content management system. This session will cover learning to communicate needs to both administrators and IT staff, and the problems and challenges faced as this public library archivist moves into the world of digital solutions. Susanna will also speak about how participation in statewide networks such as AlabamaMosaic and ADPnet has influenced personal technology development and how it remains a critical part of continuing institutional digital development. Session 6: Salon D Gotta Start at the Beginning ( of the Records Lifecycle) Sarah Grimm, Wisconsin Historical Society Abbie Norderhaug, Wisconsin Historical Society By statute, records management authority in Wisconsin resides outside of the Wisconsin Historical Society. This has distanced their organization from the records process and the records they ultimately receive which often fall under several record schedules, contains duplicate and non-record items, and are completely unstructured. Sarah Grimm and Abbie Norderhaug will describe ways in which they have worked to become involved much earlier in the records process in an effort to encourage better records management practices at state agencies. The discussion will include their experiences participating in the writing of guidance documents and records schedules, consulting with state agencies regarding the management and scheduling of their records, and most recently joining a records training workgroup sponsored by Wisconsin s Public Records Board comprised of records officers from several state agencies. Built to Last Ashley Yandle, State Archives of North Carolina Once the dust settled and they had the hardware in place to begin building their digital repository, the State Archives of North Carolina took a step back to assess where they were, where they wanted to be and what they needed to do to get there. One key piece missing was documentation the policies regarding digital preservation, data transfer, preservation actions, access formats, and system requirements for a digital repository. Some of the documentation is internal for staff and but much of it is external and is/will be posted on their website. They also began developing and documenting workflows for different types of file formats. It is still a work in progress but the aim is to build a program that will last. 6:00 9:00 7:00 7:30 Reception at the Alabama Department of Archives and History Sponsored by Archive-It Museum of Alabama Behind the Scenes Tour Ryan Blocker Curator, Alabama Department of Archives and History
6 Thursday, November 20 8:00 9:00 Registration Opens 9:00 10:00 Morning Discussion & Speaker: Embassy I Jody DeRidder University of Alabama Libraries Mapping the Digital Preservation Wilderness: What You Need to Know 10:00 10:30 Break & Refreshments Sponsored by Eastman Park Micrographics, Inc. 10:30 12:00 Concurrent Sessions Session 7: Salon A Open Source Tools for Electronic Records Management: What do they need to succeed? Meg Phillips, National Archives and Records Administration The Managing Government Records Directive aims to remake Federal recordkeeping for the 21st century and assist the transition to fully digital government. One major task in the directive calls on NARA and the community to identify automated technologies for electronic recordkeeping, and then to obtain external involvement for the development of open source records management solutions. As a first step in the long-term project to develop open source solutions, NARA s Policy Analyst Bethany Cron has compiled a draft list of open source tools that already exist and could be used for a records-related function. However, they recognize that publishing a list of open source tools will not be enough to get many agency records managers up and running with an open source ERM environment. They need to make capital connections with open source developers and our own IT shops to make this vision real. At this interactive session, NARA s external affairs liaison Meg Phillips will bring the BPE community an update on NARA s work on this project so far and will moderate audience discussion of deploying open source tools in a government setting. Identifying existing tools: What open source tools have you used? Are there things they should add to our list? How have you fit these tools into your workflow? What functions in ERM are best supported by existing tools? What functions aren t supported by open source solutions now? Working toward practical, affordable ERM solutions for government: What is your organization s stance toward open source tools? Are they easy or hard to acquire and deploy? What are the barriers to deployment?
7 Does your organization s IT shop prefer to piece together enterprise-wide solutions from component parts, or acquire a comprehensive solution? Do you require that open source tools provide support, either commercialized or community-based? Have the open source tools you ve used scaled up to the volume of records you handle? Could they be altered to scale up? What would it take to move from the current open source landscape to one where a government agency could easily deploy an affordable comprehensive open source solution to automate most tasks of records management? Are they already there or does work remain to be done? Kukini: Building a Better Transfer Tool Dongie Agnir, Hawaii State Archives This session will introduce Kukini, a digital records transfer tool, developed for the Hawaii State Digital Archives. While several protocols exist regarding secure transfer (such as BagIT) of digital materials, none of these account for the unique attributes that make records, specifically: context, retention, and original order. As the research of InterPARES has shown, preservation begins at creation; requiring archives to move upstream to the extent possible in order to assess and document the authenticity of records being transferred. To enable this early assessment, the Digital Archives development staff created a Java application that aligned current archival theory, existing archival transmittal forms and processes, and best practices in IT security. The result of this effort is a stand-alone tool specifically designed for secure, authenticated transfer of authentic archival records from the records creator to the Archives. This session will be an overview of the concept of authenticity, how Kukini supports the continued presumption of authenticity of the digital records transferred, current state of the project, upcoming feature roadmap, and the Hawaii State Archives efforts to make the tool open source. Session 8: Salon D Digital Archiving Best Practices with Microsoft Dale Michalk, Microsoft Corporation Chuck Ladd, Microsoft Corporation Tim Lehew, Microsoft Corporation This session will include demonstrations of Microsoft solutions developed for various digital archiving solutions. Dale, Chuck, and Tim will discuss archiving best practices using Office 365, Microsoft Azure, and Microsoft Audio Video Indexing Service (MAVIS) which uses state of the art speech recognition technology developed at Microsoft Research to enable searching of archived audio and video files with speech. 12:00 1:30 Lunch (on your own)
8 1:30 3:00 Concurrent Sessions Session 9: Salon A Collaboration for Access to Legal Material Kevin Driedger, Library of Michigan The Library of Michigan has been increasing its efforts to provide online access to legal materials produced by state agencies. To achieve this the Library collaborates with a variety of state agencies to acquire, describe, digitize, and provide access to a titles which otherwise have very limited public accessibility. While there are some commonalities with all these projects, each collaboration and title has its own specific requirements and challenges. This session will highlight collaborations with the Court of Claims, the Teacher Tenure Commission, and the Employment Relations Commission, among others, and discuss potential future projects. Using the Swiss Army Knife Approach to Build Massachusetts Online State Documents Collection Alix Quan, State Library of Massachusetts Over the past eight years, the State Library of Massachusetts has built up a sizeable electronic repository of state laws and approximately 35,000 state publications, photographs, maps, and other material. It has done this in a time of shrinking budgets, with staff working with whatever willing partners it could find and aggressively going after capital and grant funding. Come hear from Alix Quan about the library s successes, difficulties and lessons learned in working with other area institutions, the state s IT staff, and vendors to build this DSpace-based repository. Session 10: Salon D Intranet Quorum (IQ): Software Sharing and Access James H. Williams, Albert Gore Research Center, Middle Tennessee State University James T. Havron, Albert Gore Research Center, Middle Tennessee State University According to Lockheed Martin, twenty governors offices use its Intranet Quorum (IQ) constituent services product. As state archives and other repositories are beginning to receive exit conversion data when governors leave office, they are faced with the daunting challenge of accessing and managing raw data stripped from the Lockheed Martin proprietary software that created and stored the constituent data. Should each state recreate its own software, or can archives work together on a common solution? In this session, the director and archivist from the Albert Gore Research Center at Middle Tennessee State University will demonstrate the software that MTSU s IT division has created to access and search two IQ data sets from Tennessee elected officials. The demonstration will include technical details about how the data is converted in the exit process, the software and hardware necessary to access the relational data, and the possible search features that archives may wish to employ. Discussion will also include strategies to abide by donor restrictions or concerns about constituent personally-identifiable information. MTSU is also eager to form a consortium of institutions that can share the development of this software, so details of that possibility will be distributed. Ample time will be reserved to run a live demonstration of the latest version of the IQ interface software from MTSU and to answer questions from the audience.
9 Session 11: Salon B Microfilm in a Digital World John Salviski, Eastman Park Micrographics, Inc. In a digital world, the challenges and changes in the technology have been continuous. Some of the considerations being addressed each year include: Proprietary Technology Laborious Conversion Non-backward compatibility Continuous maintenance Continuous cost Short lifetime of storage media In order to offer the best backup for a digital plan is to keep analog technology in perspective when designing your digital program. Microfilm offers certain advantages that complement digital repositories which include: Analog system which provides access to digital reconstruction Long lifespan of 500 years Absence of migration that requires little costly maintenance Established standards Disaster resistant in situations like floods and hurricanes Space savings over paper records The presentation will discuss the use of microfilm to help provide a solution to saving valuable information. One opportunity for a future resource of preservation will provide the benefits of both worlds the 500 year life expectancy of microfilm and the wide-scale access of digital technology. 3:00 3:30 Break & Refreshments Sponsored by Preservica
10 3:30 5:30 Workshop: Embassy I Digital Preservation Fundamentals by Example Jack O Sullivan, Preservica Mike Thuman, Preservica The long term retention and access of digital content is a challenge faced by organizations of all sizes. Technology change continues to drive obsolescence but the need to establish the authenticity and permanence of digital collections remains constant. It is this challenge that the field of Digital Preservation seeks to tackle. Like all specialist knowledge domains, Digital Preservation is awash in an alphabet soup of terminology and standards; working out what they mean and how they apply to you can present a daunting first hurdle to adopting an effective Digital Preservation strategy. The emphasis of this session will be to demystify many of the acronyms and technology concepts involved in Digital Preservation and to demonstrate critical elements of digital preservation good practice. In the context of our guiding standards like OAIS and TDR, you will see real examples through a series of informative modules including: Background & Theory (what makes up SIPs, DIPs, AIPs, what does PDI mean?) Metadata (types of metadata, what is really needed, how to manage it) Characterization (what is it?, what does it provide?, types of fixity) Migration/Normalization (differences, using at scale) Access and Control Practical Requirements At the end of the session you will be able to engage with key stakeholders, content producers and technologists to discuss the critical functions to be considered in the implementation of your Digital Preservation strategy. The session includes a module covering infrastructure requirements of a digital preservation system including where the cloud might fit.
11 Friday, November 21 8:30 9:30 Morning Discussion & Speaker: Embassy I Chris Prom University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign Archival Connections: Meeting People in their Digital Spaces 9:30 11:00 Concurrent Sessions Session 12: Salon A Creating Capital Connections between Stakeholders and State Publications Jim Kammerer, Montana State Library Beth Downs, Montana State Library Identify, acquire, describe, preserve, and provide permanent public access to state publications. How many times have you repeated this phrase to explain what you do? It s easy to become myopic about building, maintaining, and developing the infrastructure of your state depository library program. While we do need to continuously innovate, build trustworthy repositories, protect historic print publications, etc. we, of course, also want to keep our eyes on the needs of our stakeholders and our users. They are the reasons we build these information systems. The presenter will share current infrastructure work and innovations occurring within the state depository program in Montana and then speak about current outreach efforts to stakeholders. The discussion format will encourage session attendees to share their current infrastructure work, innovations, and outreach activity. Session 13: Salon D Web Work Richard Pearce-Moses, Clayton State University In the early 2000s, the Arizona Model described an approach for libraries and archives to help identifying websites that might be candidates for acquisition. A software tool designed to facilitate that approach by making it efficient and systematic is no longer available. Richard Pearce-Moses has reconstructed the tool with the intent of making it as accessible as possible. It uses software that is freely available on the web and runs on consumer-grade equipment. It is easy to install and use with minimal technical skills. He will demonstrate the software and seek feedback on how it can be improved to make it more accessible. 11:00 12:00 Closing Session
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Art History concerns itself with human history through the study of painting, sculpture, architecture and the graphic and decorative arts. Art History considers these arts as creative processes as expressions
Final Report Karl-Rainer Blumenthal email@example.com June 26, 2015 I. Project Description A. Project Title Web Archive Management at the New York Art Resources Consortium (NYARC) B. Overview My
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