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Digital Storytelling Expert Roundtable


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"This webinar is part of the TechSoup Online Digital Storytelling Event September 30-October 21. For further details about the event activities and the many ways you can participate, please visit the …

"This webinar is part of the TechSoup Online Digital Storytelling Event September 30-October 21. For further details about the event activities and the many ways you can participate, please visit the event homepage. Consider participating in the two other webinars in this series:
Tools for Digital Storytelling: September 30, 9am
How to Create a Digital Story: October 1, 9am

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  • The Cancer story is a uniquely personal one. Every individual patient, care giver, and survivor goes through their won experience in a unique way.
  • Individual relationships to cancer shape the experiences people have in profound places emotionally and physically. Telling the Cancer story presents a true challenge, because you are faced with crafting something the acknowledges the individual nature of the experience while not homogenizing it with blanket statements.
  • Many teens are experiencing “gray” areas of abuse, which are are what we call incidents that are sometimes hard to define as abuse or violence. Whereas teens feel that physical abuse is clearly wrong, many don’t know if emotional or verbal abuse is okay or not. Similarly, because the technology is new, many teens don’t know if digital abuse is okay or not. -Teens don’t separate the digital world from their real world. They are connected to their cellphones and profiles 23/7. -Relationships—particularly among older teens—can range from serious/committed to casual, “friends with benefits;” common across various regions and cultures. This can make it hard to define what’s okay and not okay in whatever type of relationship a teen is in. -Teens are experiencing and perceiving digital dating abuse as a problem BUT don’t have any urgency around the issue. Teens are not connecting digital abuse to other forms of abuse.
  • Video after this
  • Good morning, my name is Priscila Néri, I work at WITNESS and I’m also a student here at Hunter’s IMA program.
  • WITNESS was founded in 1992 by musician and activist Peter Gabriel. Our mission is to use video and new technologies to open the eyes of the world to human rights violations. In the 17 years since we were founded, we’ve trained and supported over 250 partner organizations and thousands of human rights defenders in 70 countries on how to document, expose, and end human rights abuses. You can go to to learn more about our work and I can also talk more about that later, but for today’s topic I’d like to focus on a new project we started about 2 years ago.
  • That gets into how we work with our partners… We’re harnessers of technology – not technologists. We provide them with equipment – so far that has mainly meant different kinds of video cameras, [although, back in the day, we used fax machines too…] There’s a powerful process of empowerment – we train our partners to use these tools to document human rights abuses, to edit, to tell their own stories And we help build enabling environments for advocacy - linking up our partners and ourselves with other human rights advocates also using video through building networks
  • [FINAL V/O TBD] From 2002-2007 we’ve been partnering with this group working in burma in the eastern part of the country, collecting footage of the attacks Instrumental to getting access to key platforms and agendas that gained access to UN, heads of state, etc Internet was instrumental in illuminating the this and wider problems within the country. Hybrid approach – creating momentum Undeniable Segue out = of the four campaigns we’ve highlighted today, the best known issue is almost certainly Burma – and this has a lot to do with YouTube. New tech is changing how things are done, how we work… the things that we can do are now way beyond what we imagined in the early days. Tools When Peter Gabriel first had the idea for WITNESS, an affordable, portable camera looked like this [CLICK TO NEXT SLIDE] ---- Human Rights Issue: Internally Displaced Persons (IDPs), Refugees Partner: Burma Issues Background on the Problem: Burma's military junta, known as the State Police and Development Council (SPDC), seeks to assert absolute control over ethnic minority border areas and uses relocation, forced labor, torture and arbitrary execution to systematically destroy the capacity of rural civilians to live independently. As a consequence Burma has the worst internal displacement crisis in Asia, and is gripped by a silent humanitarian crisis following thirty years of brutal military campaigns. Over 3000 villages have been destroyed or forcibly abandoned in the past decade - an average of almost one a day. Over half a million people have been compelled to leave their homes and become internally displaced persons (IDPs), living homeless in forests, temporary settlements, or government-controlled relocation sites after attacks by the military. Lacking anything but the most minimal humanitarian aid, denied the stability of a home and livelihood (not to mention essential services like medical facilities and education), they are never at peace. A million more people live as refugees and undocumented migrants in neighboring countries. Target Audiences: Burma Issues' recent videos have targeted international audience including UN representatives, key donors supporting aid to refugees and IDPs, officials and parliamentarians from the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) member states, the US, the UK and other foreign countries, as well as activist and lobbying groups and the mass media. Advocacy Goals of Videos: Burma Issues aims to make the situation facing IDPs and rural populations in Burma a critical issue on the international agenda -- alongside discussions of political prisoners and the nation's democracy movement -- and to increase appropriate aid and support to vulnerable IDP populations. Most recently, Season of Fear, produced in 2005, presses for action by the United Nations Security Council -- the only UN body with the authority to compel international action -- to support an immediate end to attacks on civilians and adequate humanitarian aid. Shoot on Sight, the follow-up to Season of Fear - produced in 2007 - complements and builds on Season of Fear and the lessons learned in advocacy with that video. It provides arguments in support of the movement within ASEAN pushing for a tougher regional stance on Burma. Distribution Strategy: The videos have been used in lobbying at UN for Security Council action, and in parallel briefings at the UN Human Rights Commission and the ILO, presented at US Congressional and UK Houses of Parliament briefings, key donor conferences and at press launches at Bangkok's Foreign Correspondents' Club, distributed to individual policy-makers, and used by grassroots activists in their campaigns for action. Typically they are shown alongside speakers who provide clear guidance on what to do, and are used to draw attendees into the day-to-day realities of life as faced by displaced civilians and to provide the calls for action voiced by the IDPs themselves. Burma Issues' latest video, Shoot on Sight was used in lobbying and activism by advocates in Asia during the ASEAN Civil Society Parallel Summit in December 2006, at a public forum in Indonesia and screened for parliamentarians from across the world attending the Inter-Parliamentary Union meeting in Bali in 2007. Burma Issues' footage is also leveraged for broader press use, where possible in targeted support of advocacy. Images and testimonies from civilians on the ground have been screened on CNN, PBS in the USA, on Canada's "The National" evening news broadcast as well as on BBC's premier current affairs program "Newsnight." In addition the videos have been used in support of multiple e-action pushes for Security Council action and for renewal of the sanctions on the SPDC imposed by the US government. Advocacy Results: From 2002 to 2007, WITNESS worked with Burma Issues to support the movement to internationalize the systematic repression of civilians by Burma's military government, and to place footage documenting that issue in front of activists and government officials worldwide. The rising profile of this crisis helped lead to the introduction of a first-ever resolution at the UN Security Council on Burma, as well as significant increases in funding for displaced civilians from the US as well as the UK. December 16, 2005 marked the first-ever UN Security Council briefing to consider the situation in Burma, a pivotal moment in the campaign as the US and other nations pushed for more international action, and finally in September 2006 Burma was placed on the permanent agenda of the UN Security Council. These movements followed extensive activist mobilization and the release of a report from Vaclav Havel and Desmond Tutu demonstrating that Burma is a threat to regional security. One criterion for the report's call to action is the massive level of internal displacement. The videos were also used to support pushes for increased funding in the US and the UK, including screenings and individual distribution of DVDs to key Congresspeople in the US in advance of the review of a significant rise in funding. Footage from Burma Issues was also used to buttress a critical BBC "Newsnight" item in June 2006 that criticized the current Labor administration in the UK for its minimal levels of funding, and helped push the government to conduct an official review that, in July 2007, recommended a four-fold increase in aid to internally displaced persons. Today: The campaign for UN Security Council action continued throughout 2006, culminating in September when the Security Council placed Burma on its permanent agenda for the first time ever. Although a resolution proposed by the USA was vetoed by China and Russia in January 2007, Burma is now firmly on the international agenda, and the concerns of internally displaced people in Burma are being responded to with increased attention and funding. Burma Issues and its allies continue to press for action on the treatment of IDPs in Burma, calling on the Security Council to move beyond words and into action by issuing a resolution on the military junta's abuses. Burma Issues is also focusing attention on supporting the movement for change in the region - distributing Shoot on Sight to regional allies, and translating it into key regional languages including Indonesian and Japanese.
  • [FINAL V/O TBD – staying with youth, this time in one of the world’s worst contemporary disasters…] [community screenings] Calling for justice and an end to the impunity in Eastern DRC that has led to some twenty thousand children being recruited and used as child soldiers in the DRC, some as young as eight years of age Tens of thousands of child soldiers have been recruited as combatants by all parties to the conflict, which has been described as Africa's world war systematic outreach and communication with the local population before, during and after prosecutions. The International Criminal Court has investigated war crimes in the DRC as one of its first cases. The recruitment and use of child soldiers is a war crime as defined by the Rome Statute of the ICC Lubanga is currently being tried at the ICC in the Hague. Over 30,000 people in the eastern DRC have screened the video and AJEDI-Ka/PES has noticed a significant decrease of the voluntary recruitment of child soldiers in some parts of the eastern DRC demobilize child soldiers and reintegrate them into their communities. Partner: Association des Jeunes Pour le Développement Intégré – Kalundu/ Projet Enfants Soldats (AJEDI-Ka/PES) Background on the Issue: The widespread recruitment and use of child soldiers in the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) is unparalleled throughout Africa. Tens of thousands of child soldiers have been recruited as combatants by all parties to the conflict, which has been described as Africa's world war by observers given the widespread involvement of both continental and international actors. The conflict has claimed some four million lives to date. The International Criminal Court is investigating war crimes and crimes against humanity in the DRC as one of its first cases. The use and recruitment of child soldiers is a war crime as defined by the Rome Statute of the ICC under article 8(2). Advocacy Goal of Video: A Duty To Protect advocates for an end to the impunity that reigns in Eastern DRC and for accountability for crimes committed against children including the use and recruitment of child soldiers. A Duty To Protect calls for increased support for the ICC within the international community and, particularly, in the United States. The campaign also recommends specific measures to strengthen the work of the ICC in the DRC by calling for a local presence of the Court in the East and the creation by the Court of systematic outreach and communication with the local population before, during and after prosecutions. Target Audience(s): A Duty To Protect is directed toward the ICC, US decision makers and the international community. Distribution Strategy or Action: A Duty To Protect was launched in New York and D.C in April 2005 to audiences of civil society organizations, UN representatives and Congressional staffers, amongst others. The campaign garnered media attention in the US on “NOW with David Brancaccio” (PBS), “American Morning” (CNN), “The Leanord Lopate Show” (WNYC), as well as internationally on the German television series “Kulturzeit” (3sat), and Voice of America Radio and Television programs broadcast in Africa,. In November 2005, the video was screened at a public event in The Hague during the Assembly of State Parties to the Rome Statute and in private meetings between AJEDI-Ka/PES and key personnel at the ICC such as the Office of the Prosecutor, the investigations team for the DRC and the Office of the Registrar. In May 2006, the video was screened to the Congressional Children’s Caucus. Advocacy Results: In March 23, 2006, Thomas Lubanga Dyilo was arrested by the ICC for his alleged involvement in the commission of war crimes, namely enlisting and conscripting child soldiers. The arrest warrant follows a major advocacy drive by partner AJEDI-Ka/PES and WITNESS with A Duty To Protect at the core of the campaign.
  • The Hub is basically a video-sharing community built exclusively for human rights media – it’s designed for those who produce this sort of media as well as those interested in it. We launched the Hub about two years ago and since then we’ve received more than 2000 videos from all over the world that cover a range of human rights issues. Some of the key factors we had in mind when we built the Hub were: 1) social media trends like citizen journalism – more people around the world now equipped to get their voices heard, tell their own stories, produce their own content, which creates a new level of coverage as well as helps shape and influence the existing mainstream coverage, which has been trying hard to keep up. Today there are more words in Wikipedia than Britannica, more bloggers than international correspondents, which has significantly broadened the spectrum of voices participating in global conversations as well as in local/regional discussions about daily life as well as about public policy and policy-making; 2) the need for context – 15 hours of footage are uploaded to YT per minute! Think about what a drop in the ocean that is for an activist somewhere that may be uploading a really important clip that shows a human rights violation or testimony, Many videos are uploaded without proper contextual information, which leaves viewers often without a full understanding of why, when, and where what they’re seeing is happening. If he does understand, he often is without option on what to do next – how to take action? How to do something about it? And let’s not forget the very tough competition of the dancing cats, talking dogs, and laughing babies (love the babies). 3) last but not least, we felt there was a big gap in the way video was being viewed, produced and distributed online today and we felt there needed to be greater dialogue and shared learning about themes like consent, safety/security – how do activists protect themselves (and the people portrayed in their media) from things like government persecution, harassment, detention, torture? We also thought there could be a lot more learned and discussed about the ethics of this kind of media – how do you produce and promote human rights media that doesn’t restigmatize, devalue or go against our basic values as a human rights organization. Now, we’ve done a lot of work on these issues over the past 17 years in video for change. More recently, we’ve started to dip our toes in the oceans of mobile video for change. Here are a few:
  • WHEN VIDEO ENDS: What Peter Gabriel recognized was that video is a powerful tool - it help us see with another's eyes, feel what they are feeling, to understand their reality - and it can move people to action. When placed in the hands of human rights defenders, with the right training and support, video can change policy - and can be a decisive factor in stopping and even preventing human rights abuses.
  • Transcript

    • 1. Digital Storytelling Expert Roundtable Audio is only available by calling this number: Conference Call: 866-740-1260; Access Code: 6339333
    • 2. Using ReadyTalk
      • Chat & raise hand
      • Mute = *6, Unmute = *7
      • If you lose your internet connection, reconnect using the link emailed to you.
      • If you lose your phone connection, re-dial the phone number and re-join.
      • ReadyTalk support: 800-843-9166
    • 3. You are being recorded…
      • You will receive a link to this presentation, material and links.
      • Discussions continue in the TechSoup forum:
      • Twitter hashtag: #tsdigs
      • Live TweetChat
      • Live stream into Nonprofit Commons in Second Life
    • 4. Digital Storytelling Expert Roundtable Susan Tenby Online Community Director Empowering learners to constructively share their voices on the global stage! Photo courtesy of wfryer on Flickr
    • 5. Who’s TechSoup?
      • Nonprofit Technology Organization serving the tech needs of nonprofits
      • Products: Software and Hardware
      • Community
      • Learning Center
      • Global NGO Partners: 31 countries
      • Libraries
      • GreenTech
      • Netsquared
    • 6. Why you’re here…
      • Create a media piece for your org’s communications
      • Outreach: new funders, new volunteer base
      • Learn the basics of telling an effective story
      • Learn the basics of how to use the tools
      • Meet the experts and hear case studies
      • Make your own story: Enter the Challenge!
      • Ask your questions on TechSoup’s forums
      • See winners in a Mixed Reality event in Second life
    • 7. Our Partners
      • Adobe
      • BAVC
      • BayCat
      • Center for Digital Storytelling
      • Flickr
      • FlipVideo
      • GoldMail
      • Lights Camera Help
      • Randal Moss, TWMDC
      • ReadyTalk
      • That's Not Cool
      • See 3 Communications
      • StreetsideStories
      • Witness
      • Youth Radio
      • YouTube /nonprofits
    • 8. Center for Digital Storytelling Robert Kershaw
    • 9. Digital Storytelling
    • 10. Strategies for project development and documentation Digital Storytelling
    • 11. Strategies for project development and documentation Personal Reflection & Growth Digital Storytelling
    • 12. Strategies for project development and documentation Personal Reflection & Growth Education & Awareness Digital Storytelling
    • 13. Strategies for project development and documentation Personal Reflection & Growth Education & Awareness Movement Building Digital Storytelling
    • 14. Strategies for project development and documentation Personal Reflection & Growth Education & Awareness Movement Building Policy & Advocacy Digital Storytelling
    • 15. Strategies for project development and documentation Personal Reflection & Growth Education & Awareness Movement Building Policy & Advocacy Research & Evaluation Digital Storytelling
    • 16. Why digital storytelling?
    • 17. Why digital storytelling?
      • More than a decade of success as a method
      • Individuals gain from making stories
      • Communities gain from watching stories
    • 18. A continuum of practice
    • 19. A continuum of practice
      • A safe environment to share stories
      • First person stories engage learners and foster awareness
      • Social action begins with individual action, captured in stories
      • Stories can shape policy development and implementation
      • Assessing needs, evaluating success through story
    • 20. Personal Reflection & Growth
    • 21. Personal Reflection & Growth
      • Creating a safe environment
      • The story circle
      • Everyone has a story
      • Quality in process and product
    • 22. Education & Awareness
    • 23.
      • Access and skills development
      Education & Awareness
      • Stories as learning tools in specific settings
      • The value of ‘first person’ in public information campaigns
    • 24. Movement Building
    • 25.
      • Negotiating difference
      Movement Building
      • Establishing common stories
      • Generating dialogue
      • Mobilizing civic action
    • 26. Policy & Advocacy
    • 27.
      • Building leadership
      • Statistics versus stories
      • The role of emotion
      Policy & Advocacy
    • 28. Research & Evaluation
    • 29.
      • Assessing local needs
      Research & Evaluation
      • Effective project snapshots
      • Engaging communities in evaluation
    • 30. Strategies for project development and documentation Personal Reflection & Growth Education & Awareness Movement Building Policy & Advocacy Research & Evaluation Digital Storytelling
    • 31. Links to Case Studies and Resources
    • 32. BAYCAT Will Hammond
    • 33. Tying Individual Stories into a Tale Randal Moss TWMDC Consulting
    • 34. Telling the Cancer Story
    • 35. The Challenge
      • Acknowledging the individual story
      • Recognizing the unique experiences
      • Respecting the nature of privacy
      • Crafting a cohesive tale that encompasses the entirety of the population
      • Delivering something meaningful and not overly homogeneous
    • 36. Acknowledging the Individual
      • Provide opportunities for self expression
      • Strive to recognize the efforts of not only key leaders, but every contributor publicly
      • Encourage customization of digital items so they better represent individual stories and experiences
    • 37. Recognizing Unique Experiences
      • Promote creative elaboration on the theme
      • Encourage customization to an extent
      • Maintain the underlying framework that ties everything together
      • Promote the common sense of purpose above the common sense of shared experience
    • 38. Respecting the Nature of Privacy
      • In digital mediums be mindful of the importance of anonymity
      • Consider real world rules and restrictions (HIPPA)
      • Think of future impacts of revealing identity, and counsel your participants acordingly.
    • 39. Crafting a Cohesive Tale
      • Focus on the common sense of responsibility, hope, or aspiration
      • The positive message is the anchor that binds each individual story to the next
      • Make sure there is a concise call to action at the end that moves people to do something
    • 40. Delivering Something Meaningful
      • Be mindful that your story has to resonate with your entire audience
      • Your story is only as effective as the change it creates in the end
      • Make sure those who are closest to the central theme feel impacted, or clearly see the end results
    • 41. Questions. Comments. Answers. Randal Moss TWMDC Consulting [email_address] /RandalC
    • 42. Practicing Safe Text: “That’s Not Cool” A campaign to prevent digital dating abuse Brian O’Connor, Dir. of Public Communications
    • 43.
      • Objective:
        • Prevent teen dating violence by transforming damaging social norms.
      Public Engagement Campaign
    • 44. Background
      • Office on Violence Against Women (US Dept. of Justice)
      • Partners
        • The Advertising Council
        • R/GA (digital advertising agency)
      • Employed New Media to Reach Youth
      • Research-Driven Campaign
        • Both secondary & primary qualitative
    • 45. Creative Concept
    • 46.  
    • 47.  
    • 48.  
    • 49.  
    • 50.  
    • 51.  
    • 52.  
    • 53.
    • 54. Why Digital?
    • 55.
      • Internet since second grade and cell phones from age 11
      • Sense of physical space has changed
        • Cell phone is a physical extension of themselves
        • Online persona is a continuation of offline self
      Technology is Central to Teens’ Lives
    • 56. Digital dating abuse can still be abuse
      • Unwanted and/or repeated calls/text messages
        • About 1 in 3 teens said partner had text messaged them up to 30 times/hour to check on what they were doing, where, and who with
        • 65% of teens say this is common
      • Breaking into social networking account
      • Pressure to share embarrassing or private pictures/videos
        • More than 1 in 10 teens reports that a partner has shared private or embarrassing pictures/videos of them
        • 68% of teens say this is common
    • 57. Draw your digital line It’s yours to determine. You and your friends. You and your boyfriend or girlfriend. You and your weekly hook up. You and your generation. Even if it’s online, it can still be abusive and should never be controlling.
    • 58. Website Experience Mobile Applications Viral Elements Social Media Online Banners TV + Radio Print Mobile Marketing OOH
    • 59.
    • 60.
    • 61.
    • 62. “ That’s Not Cool” TV
    • 63.  
    • 64.  
    • 65.  
    • 66.  
    • 67.
      • Thank you!
      • Brian O’Connor; email:
    • 68. Witness Priscila Neri
    • 69. WITNESS techsoup webinar ∞ september 2009 priscila néri ∞
    • 70. WITNESS : VIDEO FOR CHANGE 17 years 70 countries 250 partner organizations 1000 ’ s of human rights defenders 3000 hours of archived human rights footage
    • 71. HARNESSING TECHNOLOGY FOR HUMAN RIGHTS  inspiring activists to use video  1-3 years; targeted advocacy goal  p2p exchange
    • 72.
      • Location:
      • Eastern Burma
      • Human rights issue:
      • Attacks on ethnic Karen
    • 73.
      • Location:
      • Eastern Democratic Republic of Congo
      • Human rights issue:
      • Child soldiers & international justice
    • 74. HUB: HARNESSING TECHNOLOGY +2000 videos +4000 users safety security ethics context action
    • 76. … for watching. Thank you…
    • 77. BAVC Jennifer Gilomen
    • 78. Mission: The Bay Area Video Coalition (BAVC) inspires social change by enabling the sharing of diverse stories through art, education and technology.
    • 79. independent producers companies nonprofits & arts organizations teachers & schools next generation producers public media stations & orgs communities a unique laboratory for media creation and education identifying community needs, architecting timely solutions technologists
    • 80. Digital Storytelling at BAVC
      • History in community media, youth programs, nonprofit programs, “train the trainer” media programs for teachers
      • Produced “BrainGlow” digital storytelling software
      • Digital Storytelling Institute - trained ~25 nonprofits in California, 2005-2007
      • Nonprofit Institute for New Media Applications, 2008
      • Abriendo las Cajas (Opening Boxes) program 2008 - 2010
    • 81. Abriendo las Cajas (Opening Boxes): the program
      • Multi-year program funded by Robert Wood Johnson Foundation “New Routes to Immigrant Health” initiative,
      • Partnership of ZeroDivide (Managing Partner), BAVC (Media Organization), La Clinica de la Raza (Immigrant Health Organization)
      • Each partner has roles and responsibilities, expertise GOALS:
      • based in Fruitvale, CA, where one of the largest and fastest-growing groups of Latin American immigrants resides
      • digital storytelling campaign focused on domestic violence, a major health concern for immigrants in Fruitvale
      • Model: multi-generational; co-teaching; combined digital storytelling & health/domestic violence curriculum; distribution, evaluation
      • the program will take family members through a progression of self-expression, peer sharing, and family healing to community empowerment and change (ever-expanding safe space)
    • 82. Abriendo las Cajas (Opening Boxes): the stories
      • Year 1 (2008): 20 participants each created personal digital story about violence; we produced DVD/online collection, discussion guides, activities (all media and materials bilingual)
      • Year 2 (2009): Participants are creating intergenerational documentary project (30 minutes for TV)
      All stories, a “behind the scenes” evaluation video of the participants, and discussion guides online: > Make Media > Community Storytelling > Abriendo las Cajas
    • 83. Bay Area Organizations: opportunities
      • VideoCampSF , Oct 16-17 ($65) -- video newbies, best practices in online video (at CellSpace and BAVC)
      • SF Commons -- San Francisco’s new public access TV station, operated by BAVC
        • Become a nonprofit member of BAVC (includes 4 staff and benefits)
        • Use gear and space for free for public access productions
        • Reach thousands of San Francisco residents through broadcast of your programs
        • Submit PSAs & info about your events and programs
    • 84. Jen Gilomen Director of Public Media Strategies Bay Area Video Coalition [email_address] http://sf.commons .tv Thank you
    • 85. Questions? Submit your questions using the chat box.
    • 86. More Ways You Can Take Part
      • Join in the forums discussion with the experts
      • Follow the action on Twitter (hashtag: #tsdigs)
      • Sign up to receive emails of event news
      • Submit your digital story
      • And finally…
    • 87. … Attend the Challenge Screening Awards Mixed Reality Event Oct. 21 Join us in person or from the virtual world of Second Life!
    • 88. Partner Products on TechSoup Stock
      • Adobe
      • Flickr
      • Goldmail
    • 89. Resources
      • Digital Story Telling (University of Alaska)
        • /
      • Stories for Change (University of MN)
        • /
      • Tech-Head Stories
      • StoryBuilders
    • 90. Thank You! hashtag: #tsdigs Susan Tenby Online Community Director