School of Information Studies

2011 SIS-EBSI Career Fair

We would like to inform you that the next EBSI-SIS Career Fair will take place at the Grande Bibliothèque on March 17, 2011. This event, planned by and for students from McGill University’s School of Information Studies (SIS) and Université de Montréal’s École de bibliothéconomie et des sciences de l’information (EBSI), will be a major career and networking opportunity. Please find attached the official announcement. We hope that you will share this information with your colleagues.

The 2011 SIS-EBSI Career Fair Organizing Committee wishes you Happy Holidays!

2010 EBSI-SIS CAREER FAIR

For the first time students from Université de Montréal’s École de bibliothéconomie et des sciences de l’information (EBSI) and McGill University’s School of Information Studies (SIS) will be holding a joint Career Fair. We welcome organizations from all information fields. Whether or not you currently have jobs available, we want to see you there!

2010 EBSI-SIS CAREER FAIR
Thursday, March 18, 2010, from 1 to 5 p.m.
Grande Bibliothèque, 475 De Maisonneuve Blvd. East, Montreal (Quebec)

3rd Annual Web 2.You Conference is Only a Month Away

A new year has begun and the 3rd Annual Web 2.You Conference is only a month away, so it's time to start thinking about registering. Web 2.You is a full-day event featuring international and local speakers on the implications of Web 2.0 technologies in professional information settings. Professionals who attended Web 2.You in past years were blown away by their experience and we are confident that this year's speakers will take it to the next level.

Here are the details:

Regular rate:
$40 full day (includes catered lunch)
$20 morning or afternoon only

McGill's School of Information Studies Presents Elaine Toms

Integrating Information Search into the Workflow Process
Typically information search is treated as a simple isolated event – insert some keywords into a box and examine an array of snippets, and the job is considered finished. But the search for information is more complex than that and remains unsupported by existing technologies that focus primarilyon tuning search algorithms.

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