91.7 KALW-FM seeks VOLUNTEER City Visions producer

Hey all. Again, I don’t normally post volunteer positions, but KALW has been a friend to FC since the beginning and many freelance radio folks have gotten their start there. If you have the time and want to get some experience and a foot in the door at a great station, this could be a good opportunity for you. Details below. -mia


Radio Producer  (Volunteer)

Location: San Francisco, California, United States

Organization: City Visions Radio

Skill(s): Producing, Writing

Start date: Training would begin as soon as interview process was completed

Last day to apply: Open


City Visions, a live call-in radio program, has aired weekly on KALW 91.7 FM San Francisco since 1991. (Monday, 7:00-8:00pm). We aim to educate, stimulate, and make positive contributions to discussions on Bay Area issues.  Our production team – a talented group of multi-disciplined, public policy minded volunteers – brings a broad perspective to current issues. This is a fantastic opportunity for people interested in learning about radio production or who simply want to be part of a team of volunteers informing our community about important issues.


City Visions is looking for someone interested in producing one radio program per month. With support from the Senior Producer and others on the team, producers develop guest panels to discuss a variety of topics important to the San Francisco Bay Area.  Production requires approximately 10-20 hours per show and consists of: researching a topic; developing a guest panel; providing background material, bios and potential questions for the host; writing copy; in-studio production on show nights from 6pm to 9pm one Monday per month.  Attendance at weekend bi-monthly production meetings is also required. Show topics are flexible depending upon a producer’s interests and skills.

Please visit our website (cityvisionsradio.com) to check out previous shows and read the bios of current producers.


Qualified producers will be professionals looking to add radio production to their skill set. Excellent writing and communication skills are necessary though radio experience is not required. Applicants should be deadline-oriented, highly organized, willing to commit for at least 2 years and possess a strong interest in public policy and current affairs.

To Apply

Send a cover letter and resume, with subject line “Producer Resume,” to: Brian Moran, Senior Producer, at brian@cityvisionsradio.com

Brian Moran

City Visions Radio, senior producer


KALW 91.7 San Francisco



FCC’s Future of Media Workshop, April 30

This could be fascinating, lots of big names participating. Will broadcast live at www.fcc.gov/live. Details below.




Washington, D.C. — As part of its project on the Future of Media and the Information Needs of Communities, the Federal Communications Commission will hold a workshop on April 30, 2010, from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. in the Commission Meeting Room, Room TW-C305, at 445 12th Street, S.W., Washington, D.C., on noncommercial media entitled “Public and Other Noncommercial Media in the Digital Era.” The workshop will focus on:

o Evolving business and organizational structures of public and other noncommercial media entities and the ways these are impacted by government policy; o The ways in which public and other noncommercial media entities do and could contribute to the information needs of communities across multiple platforms, focusing in particular on journalism, cultural, and educational content; o The possibilities for greater collaboration among noncommercial media entities such as public broadcasters, PEG channels, noncommercial web-based outlets, and other new media entities; o The role of public and other noncommercial media in serving the information needs of the underserved, including minorities, children, the disabled, and the economically disadvantaged; o The infrastructure needs and assets of public and other noncommercial media in delivering information to communities; o Innovative uses of social media, gaming, Internet applications, citizen journalism, mobile technologies, and other technological and organizational innovations; and o The possibilities for new kinds of noncommercial media networks and associated funding models. (See Press Release dated March 31, 2010).

The workshop is open to the public, with seating available on a first-come, first-served basis. It will also be broadcast live over the Internet from the FCC Live web page at www.fcc.gov/live. Questions from the Internet audience can be submitted throughout the course of the workshop via e-mail to futureofmedia@fcc.gov and via Twitter using the hash tag #FOMwkshop.

Agenda and Panelists (All times EST; Panelists in alphabetical order)

9:00 a.m. Welcome and Opening Remarks

Chairman Julius Genachowski Steven Waldman, Senior Advisor to FCC Chairman Julius Genachowski, (Moderator) Ellen Goodman, Professor, Rutgers School of Law and Distinguished Visiting Scholar, Future of Media Project (Co-Moderator)

9:15 a.m. Framing Presentation: A 1967 Moment… A Vision for Public Media

Luis Ubiñas, President, Ford Foundation (Taped address) Ernest Wilson, Chair, Corporation for Public Broadcasting

9:30 a.m. Panel Discussion I: Varieties of Public and Noncommercial Media

Patricia Harrison, President and CEO, CPB Jose Luis Rodriguez, Founder & CEO, Hispanic Information and Telecommunications Network (HITN) Jan Schaffer, Executive Director, J-Lab, The Institute for Interactive Journalism Vivian Schiller, President & CEO, NPR (Via Remote Video) Hari Sreenivasan, Correspondent, NewsHour Presenter: Sue Schardt, President, Association of Independents in Radio

10:45 a.m. Panel Discussion II: Purposes of Public and Noncommercial Media

David Fanning, Executive Producer, Frontline James T. Hamilton, Professor, Sanford School of Public Policy, Duke University Paula Kerger, President, Public Broadcasting Service Randolph J. May, President, The Free State Foundation James O’Shea, Editor & Co-Founder, Chicago News Cooperative cont’d from previous post.

1:00 p.m.Panel Discussion III: New Platforms, Approaches and Structures

Joaquin Alvarado, Senior Vice President for Digital Innovation, American Public Media Bill Buzenberg, Executive Director, The Center for Public Integrity Maxie Jackson III, President and CEO, National Federation of Community Broadcasters Nan Rubin, Chairperson of the Board, Prometheus Radio Project Jake Shapiro, Executive Director, Public Radio Exchange (PRX) Discussant: Kinsey Wilson, SVP and General Manager NPR Digital Media

2:15p.m. Panel Discussion IV: New Strategies for Supporting Public and Noncommercial Media

Craig Aaron, Managing Director, Free Press Orlando Bagwell, Director, Freedom of Expression, Ford Foundation Dean Baker, Co-Director, Center for Economic and Policy Research Lee Bollinger, President, Columbia University Steve Coll, President, New America Foundation

3:30 p.m. Panel Discussion V: Communications and Regulatory Policy

Rod Bates, General Manager, Nebraska Educational Telecommunications Terry Clifford, Co-CEO, SRG/ Station Resource Group Susan Harmon, Managing Director, Public Radio Capital Ken Ikeda, Executive Director, Bay Area Video Coalition (BAVC) Bill Kling, President & CEO, American Public Media Craig L. Parshall, Senior Vice President & General Counsel, National Religious Broadcasters

5:00 p.m. Adjournment

Open captioning of the workshop will be provided. Other reasonable accommodations for people with disabilities are available upon request. Please include a description of the accommodation you will need, and a way that we can contact you if we need more information. Last-minute requests will be accepted, but may not be possible to fill. Send an e-mail to fcc504@fcc.gov or call the Consumer & Governmental Affairs Bureau at 202-418-0530 (voice), 202-418-0432 (tty).

For further information, contact Krista Witanowski, Media Bureau, (202) 418-2449.

Journalism Innovations III, April 30-May 2, SF

A whole bunch of conference rolled into one – and affordable to boot! Details below. -mia


**Coming up next weekend! Pay what you can!**

Now in its third year, Journalism Innovations is the West Coast’s premiere showcase for groundbreaking journalism ideas, media innovation and community networking. Produced by the Society of Professional Journalists-Northern California, Independent Arts and Media, The University of San Francisco, and the G.W. Williams Center for Independent Journalism, Journalism Innovations is playing a vital part in shaping the next phase of the industry.

This event, combined this year with the SPJ Region 11 Spring Conference, will bring in hundreds of working journalists, educators, advocates, citizen media-makers, inventors, recruiters, students and job seekers. Join the leaders shaping the future of news. Register today, or sponsor to gain high-profile exposure for your organization! Visit the conference website or join our Facebook group for the latest details.

BONUS! All attendees will be registered in a drawing to win free registration for this year’s national SPJ convention in Las Vegas.

DOUBLE BONUS! RemakeCamp unconference on intersection of media & technology follows immediately after JI3 on Sunday, May 2.

When: April 30-May 2, 2010

Where: University of San Francisco campus.

How much: Sliding scale. Register online today!

Sounds Elemental producer intensive: deadline May 3

Training opportunity for mid to advanced level audio folks. Details below.


Sound : [Slides] : Sounds Elemental Apply for AIR’s June and November Sounds Elemental producer intensives. Slots limited. Move now. Deadline for June intensive: May 3, 2010

If you’re interested in applying for our upcoming Sounds Elemental: Earth intensive with Harvestworks in New York City, now’s the time! Deadline for applications is a little over one week away. Read on for details…

We’re looking for producers to step into the void as AIR, in conjunction with Harvestworks Digital Media Arts Center in New York City, once again offers two week-long intensives for mid to advanced level audio producers. You do not have to be a member of AIR to apply. This opportunity may be especially appealing to those working primarily in traditional narrative and documentary formats eager to experiment with unconventional approaches to assembling sound and telling story.

We have a new and exciting addition to our upcoming Sounds Elemental: Earth intensive. Guest instructor Amy O’Leary, new media editor at the New York Times, will drop by for an afternoon mini-dive into audio slideshow production. She’ll take the class through the basics of tools and techniques, building out the sound the of earth assemblage to another, increasingly popular media platform.

We will accept 10 students through a competitive application process for each class: Sounds Elemental: Earth, to be held June 21-25, 2010, and Sounds Elemental: Sky, to be held November 15-19, 2010 at Harvestworks in New York City. The cost is $650. AIR members living outside of New York City who are accepted are eligible for a small stipend to help underwrite the cost of the intensive and travel to NYC. This program, entering its 4th year, boasts a diverse and exciting roster of alumni working across a broad range of disciplines, from ATC and Marketplace reporters to musicians and sound artists.

We will accept applications for both sessions now.


Producers benefit from intensely individualized attention from renowned sound artists-teachers, NYC-based composers and performers Michael Schumacher, Hans Tammen (Harvestworks), Brenda Hutchinson (AIR), plus New York Times new media editor Amy O’Leary.

Visit our website to learn more and apply: www.airmedia.org/PageInfo.php?PageID=562

If you have questions, don’t hesitate to be in touch.

Best, erin

Links: AIR: www.airmedia.org Harvestworks: www.harvestworks.org To apply: www.airmedia.org/PageInfo.php?CatID=5&PageID=562

AAJA convention, August 4 to 7, Los Angeles

21st Annual Asian American Journalists Convention – you don’t have to be Asian or a member of AAJA to attend. Details below. -Mia


Event: 21st Annual Asian American Journalists Convention

When: August 4 to 7, 2010.

Where: Renaissance Hotel, 1755 North Highland Avenue, Los Angeles, CA 90028

The annual Asian American Journalists Association returns to Los Angeles for the first time in 17 years August 4-7, 2010 at the Renaissance Hotel near the famous Hollywood & Highland entertainment complex. Our world-class program features panels and workshops to strengthen your skills in this dynamic field. Learn new technologies and techniques for investigative journalism, developing stories for multi-media platforms, covering ethnic communities and foreign coverage.

Some conference highlights:

Job recruiters from The Associated Press, CNN, The Detroit News, Eli Lilly and Company, Gannett Co., Inc, Gilead, Marketwire, The McClatchy Company, NBC News, The New York Times, NY Daily News, Social Imprints, USA TODAY, The Washington Post and more TBA.

Laura Ling, a correspondent for Current TV, who was detained in North Korea for 140 days and brought back to the U.S. by Bill Clinton. She has since become an advocate for imprisoned journalists around the world and trafficked women.

Ben Fong-Torres, a former senior editor and writer with Rolling Stone magazine, who was portrayed in Almost Famous, the 2000 film by Cameron Crowe. The Renaissance Media Man blazed trails both print and broadcast media during the revolutionary, counter-cultural civil rights-embattled 1960s.

AAJA’s founders and other Asian American media pioneers.

Free dinner cruise of the beautiful Long Beach Harbor, home of the historic Queen Mary. Transportation to and from the harbor included.

Opening night reception

Silent auction

Gala banquet

Networking mixers

Field trips to Disneyland, The Price Is Right TV show, Huntington Gardens

Register online or download the convention registration book which includes travel information, convention highlights, national awards forms, and more.


Registration: $300. On-site registration: $375. The first 100 registrants to book their hotel by May 1 get free Wi-Fi access in their rooms.

Here’s a video that introduces the history of AAJA, and its founders, six Los Angeles journalists.

Here is some more background info on AAJA’s history:


More info on the Vincent Chin story prominently featured in the promo:


next Freelancer’s gathering Thursday, 4/29, 7pm

Hey all. The next FC gathering is approaching and we’re changing things up a little. Details below!

April Wine Tasting—Taste the Flights Have a nice relaxing evening away from the computer and deadlines. Come join us when we sample a variety of wines at a low cost at ZZa’s Enoteca one of the coolest hangout spots in Oakland. Located on Grand Ave. right off of I-80 and in the heart of the Lake Merritt district, Enoteca has great music, good food, and knowledgeable staff where the wine sample flights are affordable.

Thursday, April 29

7pm – 10pm

550 Grand Ave (between El Embarcadero & Euclid Ave) Oakland, CA 94610 (510) 839-9124 www.morezzas.com

Questions, comments? Contact our fabulous hostess for the evening Jennifer Inez Ward : 510.393.7544

tape sync TODAY (4/22) downtown Oakland

Hey all. Tape sync needed TODAY in downtown Oakland. Experienced tape syncers only for this one. Must have a flash recorder and be able to upload the audio this afternoon. Contact Aimee Machado <machado.aimee@gmail.com> asap if you’re available. Best, Mia


Anyone available this afternoon, thursday, 4/22 sometime around 2:30 p.m. PT in downtown oakland? The interview is with the founder of Pandora radio. It’s for the New york Times and freakonomics radio, a podcast by the freakonomics authors. Give me a call or shoot me an email if you are available.

Aimee Machado 323-369-5647 machado.aimee@gmail.com

Hearst New Media Lecture by Steven Berlin Johnson TONIGHT at Columbia J-School

Free lecture at the Columbia J-School TONIGHT! (Thursday, 4/22) Details below. -mia


This year’s installment of our popular, annual free new media lecture series – please pass on to your friends in NYC – others can follow at http://bit.ly/sbjtalk (the hashtag is #columbiajh)

Nicholas Lemann, Dean of Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism, cordially invites you

to the annual Hearst Foundation New Media Lecture

Thursday, April 22, 2010 (6:30-9 pm) Columbia Journalism School 116th St & Broadway (#1 train to 116th St)

Join us to hear Steven Berlin Johnson deliver an important lecture about the media industry – and take your questions. Johnson, a noted digital media expert and bestselling author, is the 2009-10 Hearst New Media Professional-in-Residence at the Journalism School. He is the author of six books that have influenced political campaigns, urban planning and the battle against 21st century terrorism. His books include “The Invention of Air,” “The Ghost Map” and “Everything Bad Is Good For You.” He is the co-creator and chairman of Outside.In, one of the first in a new generation of hyperlocal news sites to aggregate and map news from thousands of sources.

6:00-6:45 pm – reception – drinks and light food

7-9 pm – lecture + Q&A (dessert will be available after the Q&A)

No charge; no RSVP required; all are welcome. NOTE: Free open, wi-fi available in the lecture hall for journalists, bloggers and others.

We’ll be covering this live at http://bit.ly/sbjtalk and via the #columbiajh hashtag

Read/hear some of the previous Hearst New Media Lectures and learn more about the Hearst programs at Columbia: http://bit.ly/HearstPrograms

See video of the 2009 lecture by Ken Lerer, co-founder and chairman of the Huffington Post, “How We Got Here and We Get Out of Here”: http://bit.ly/lerertalk


The Hearst New Media Professional-in-Residence is appointed each calendar year to participate in the educational activities of the school. The appointment has been made possible by a generous gift from the William Randolph Hearst Foundation. Recent professionals-in-residence have included: Kenneth Lerer, Huffington Post’s chairman and co-founder; Brian Storm, former lead multimedia producer, MSNBC.com; Adrian Holovaty, former editorial innovations editor, WashingtonPost.com, among others.

And here’s a really early save-the-date for a fall panel…

“The Changing Media Landscape, 2010” The Annual COLUMBIA-HEARST JOURNALISM DIALOGUES Panel Discussion Tuesday, Nov. 9 / Columbia Journalism School / 6:30-9 pm

Upcoming events at the UC Berkeley J-School

Some great events coming up at the UC Berkeley J-School. Check it out! -mia


*”The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” http://rebeccaskloot.com/ A talk with author Rebecca Skloot*

*When:* Monday, April 26, 2010, 12:00 PM

*Where:* North Gate Hall http://www.berkeley.edu/map/maps/AB45.htmlLibrary

Please join us for a conversation with award-winning writer *Rebecca Skloot*about her new book, *The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks*.

Henrietta Lacks, known to scientists as HeLa, was a poor Southern tobacco farmer who worked the same land as her slave ancestors, yet her cells—taken without her knowledge—became one of the most important tools in medicine. The first “immortal” human cells grown in culture, they are still alive today, though she has been dead for more than sixty years.

HeLa cells were vital for developing the polio vaccine; uncovered secrets of cancer, viruses, and the effects of the atom bomb; helped lead to important advances like in vitro fertilization, cloning, and gene mapping; and have been bought and sold by the billions—yet Henrietta Lacks remains virtually unknown, buried in an unmarked grave.

Henrietta’s family did not learn of her “immortality” until more than twenty years after her death, when scientists investigating HeLa began using her husband and children in research without informed consent. And though the cells had launched a multimillion-dollar industry that sells human biological materials, her family never saw any of the profits. The story of the Lacks family—past and present—is inextricably connected to the dark history of experimentation on African Americans, the birth of bioethics, and the legal battles over whether we control the stuff we are made of. [MORE]

*Matt Winkler, Editor-in-Chief, Bloomberg News The Federal Reserve and the Public’s Right to Know*

*When:* Thursday, April 29, 2010, 3:30 PM

*Where:* North Gate Hall http://www.berkeley.edu/map/maps/AB45.htmlLibrary

One of America’s most influential editors discusses the court fight Bloomberg is waging on behalf of all news organizations for access to public records in connection with the Fed’s financial bailout of American banks.

* Leaping Tigers, Hidden Dragons: A Wide Angle on India-China *

*When: * Thursday, April 29, 2010

Reception: 5:00PM Lecture: 5:30 PM

*Where:* North Gate Hall http://www.berkeley.edu/map/maps/AB45.htmlLibrary

China and India, two of the biggest developing countries and euphemistically referred to as the Asian Tigers, are poised to dominate the 21st century. Their economic growth continues to surprise the developed world even after the financial meltdown of 2009. Both countries have tremendous potential amid significant social problems.

The two countries account for 40 percent of the world’s population and 9 percent of the world GDP. They vie as rivals for western markets on the ground and for business in space. The two countries whose bilateral trade exceeds 52 billion US dollars are also geo-political rivals.

Both India and China are nuclear powers, having gone to war once (1962) and remain in conflict over the last six decades regarding border issues and on Tibet. What does this rivalry mean for the region and the world?

Both countries have significant disparities in their populations’ sex ratio, widespread corruption, poverty and censorship. How will these factors affect their success?

*Panelists include* *Gerard Roland*, Chair of Economics Department, UC Berkeley *Maureen Fan*, China Correspondent, The Washington Post *Ashok Deo Bardhan*, Senior Research Associate, Haas School of Business, UC Berkeley *Ben A. Oppenheim*, Research Fellow, Institute of International Studies, UC Berkeley *Shashi Buluswar*, Dalberg, Global Development Advisors *Todd Carrel*, Visiting Lecturer, Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism *Xiao Qiang*, Adjunct Professor, Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism, founder and editor-in-chief of the China Digital Times Moderated by *Nupur Basu*, Visiting Lecturer, Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism Join us at the Graduate School of Journalism for a lively panel discussion about these power-house countries.

* The Census and Demographics: Telling California’s Story *

*When:* Monday, May 3, 2010, 10:00 AM

*Where: * Sutardja Dia Hall http://www.berkeley.edu/map/maps/AB45.htmlBanatai Auditorium * Pre-registration is requested. *There is no charge to attend. To register, please contact *Kelly Holt* at (415) 291-4498 or holt@ppic.org.

The 2010 Census is different from any in history. It is designed to provide valuable information about who we are—as a state and as a nation—at the beginning of the 21st century. But it’s based on the answers to just 10 questions. In California, the stakes are high: seats in Congress and millions of dollars for health care, transportation, schools, and social services.

The challenge for journalists will be to find the stories in the data and provide a picture of the new California, in new ways and using new tools.

This forum brings together experts on demography and multimedia journalists to talk about what the 2010 Census will—and will not—tell us, what alternative data sources are available, and how demographic data can be used in everyday reporting. Lunch will be provided.

*Panelists include* *Chase Davis*, Investigative Reporter, California Watch *Mary Heim*, Chief, Demographic Research Unit, State of California *Richard Koci Hernandez*, Ford Foundation Multimedia Fellow, Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism *Hans Johnson*, Senior Fellow, Public Policy Institute of California

*The Wind Doesn’t Need a Passport Tyche Hendricks speaks about reporting in the U.S.-Mexico borderlands*

*When: * Thursday, May 6, 2010, 5:30 PM

*Where: * North Gate Hall http://www.berkeley.edu/map/maps/AB45.htmlLibrary

From a distance, the border looks like a dividing line. Journalist *Tyche Hendricks*, MJ ’97, believes that it’s really a region: more borderlands than borderline. In *The Wind Doesn’t Need a Passport *, she captures the stories of American and Mexican ranchers, factory workers, police and doctors who inhabit one of the least understood places in either country.

A new picture of the borderlands emerges from her reporting — as a common ground alive with the energy of cultural exchange and international commerce, burdened with too-rapid growth and binational conflict, and underlain with a deep sense of history.

With a stalled immigration policy and a raging drug war, it’s the people who live in the borderlands who are bearing the brunt of the violence, the political friction and the pressures of the recession, Hendricks found. But a better understanding of the borderlands — and the way the United States and Mexico are connected — could help policymakers reach more lasting solutions that benefit both countries.

Hendricks is an editor at KQED Public Radio and a lecturer at UC Berkeley’s Graduate School of Journalism. For many years she covered immigration and demographics at the San Francisco Chronicle. Her talk will be followed by a reception and book-signing.

* **************** EVENT OF INTEREST *****************

*Chris Johns, Editor in Chief, National Geographic: Water is Life The Horace Albright Lecture in Conservation

When:* Tuesday, April 27, 2010, 7:00 PM

*Where: * David Brower Center: Goldman Theatre (2150 Allston Way)

The April 2010 issue of *National Geographic* will be devoted to a single topic: fresh water. With striking visuals and in-depth reporting, we will focus on the emerging challenge of global freshwater shortages and the choices ahead as the world manages a limited supply. This coverage continues the magazine’s tradition of documenting key environmental issues and educating readers to care about the planet. *Chris Johns * will provide insight into key freshwater issues facing us today as reported by a team of renowned National Geographic contributors.

Tenth World Conference of Community Radio Broadcasters, Nov 8-13

Looking for an excuse to write off a trip to Argentina? Here’s your chance 🙂


Invitation to AMARC 10, the Tenth World Conference of Community Radio Broadcasters

8 to 13 November 2010, La Plata, Argentina

Dear Colleagues,

On behalf of the International Board of Directors of the World

Association of Community Radio Broadcasters (AMARC), I am pleased to

invite you to join us for the 10th World Conference of Community Radio

Broadcasters. AMARC 10 will be held from 8 to 13 November 2010 in Ciudad

de la Plata, in the province of Buenos Aires, Argentina.

AMARC 10 will be hosted by community radio members of AMARC Argentina

who have come together to welcome the first global conference of AMARC

to be held in South America, the region in which community radio was

born over 60 years ago. Argentina and the Latin America & Caribbean

region have been characterized by dynamic social change in recent years

and have much experience to share with our international movement.

AMARC 10 will bring together more than 400 community broadcasters and

stakeholders from over 100 countries in all regions of the world. It

will be a place to reflect on the growth of community media worldwide

and to respond, through international solidarity, to the challenges that

we continue to face in creating new forms of popular communication.

The AMARC10 conference will include, among other issues, sharing of good

practice in community media; advocacy to improve media policies, laws

and regulations; joint action through community media for social

justice, gender equity and a sustainable planet; knowledge sharing on

the use of new communication tools and technologies; strategies to

empower and support communities faced with conflict, emergency and disaster.

AMARC 10 will be an open and participatory event in which we come

together to share our ideas, knowledge and culture. We invite you to

contribute by proposing activities, presentations, workshops,

demonstrations and performances that can enrich our experience and

ensure our global gathering reflects the diversity of our movement.

For further information, regular updates and registration, please visit

the AMARC 10 Conference website at: http://amarc10.amarc.org or contact secretariat@si.amarc.org

Warm regards,

Steve Buckley

President of AMARC