STM E-Production Seminar


Who should attend?

The seminar is intended for those with responsibilities in the production function of publishing houses as well as suppliers and other publishing managers wanting to update themselves on trends in this area. There will be plenty of opportunities for interaction with the speakers.

Program Organizer & Chair

Organizer: Anthony Watkinson, Centre for Publishing at University College London
Chair: Edward Wates, Global Journal Content Management Director at Wiley-Blackwell

09.30      Opening remarks by Chairman - Edward Wates, Wiley-Blackwell

Content Management
0.9.45    Keynote Presentation: E-Journal Content Management - The Good, the Bad and the Ugly
Evan Owens, Chief Technology Officer, Portico

10.45      Mini-symposium on Content Management Systems
Doug McLaurine, Vice-President, Content Technology, John Wiley - Content Management Systems
Peter Rogers, Jouve - Content Mining Services
Aviva Weinstein, Ingram - Preparing content for delivery to market

11.45      Break

12.10     Patrick Thibor, Springer - Business Process Management

13.00    Lunch

14.00    John Harrison, Oxford University Press - The View from the Publisher
14.45    Amanda Leverick, Charlesworth - The View from the Supplier

15.20    Break

Printing Technologies
15.45    Mark Edwards, Consultant - Print in the STM E-environment: The Present and the Future

Knowledge Process Outsourcing
16.30    Bill Kasdorf, Vice President, Apex Publishing LLC - How KPO can Leverage your Expertise, Enhance your Information and Delight your Users

Events Terms and Conditions

Where an event has registration fees, cancellations made in writing up to 30 days before an event are eligible for a 50% refund. No refunds can be made for cancellations received on or after 30 days prior to the event date, however, substitutions may be made free of charge at any time.

Registration fees do not include insurance. Participants are advised to take out adequate personal insurance to cover travel, accommodation, cancellation and personal effects.