Register to attend the June 24, 2014 FOIA Advisory Committee Meeting

Use Eventbrite to register for the FOIA Advisory Committee Meeting

Use Eventbrite to register to attend the FOIA Advisory Committee Meeting


DATE: Tuesday, June 24, 2014

TIME OF MEETING: 10:00 am – 1:00 pm

WHERE: The Archivist’s Reception Room, Room 105 in the National Archives Building

ADDRESS: 700 Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W. Washington, DC 20408-0001

WHAT: The newly established Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) Advisory Committee will host an open meeting to discuss improvements to FOIA administration, develop consensus and recommendations for improving FOIA administration and proactive disclosures, and solicit public comments. The meeting will focus on prioritizing the FOIA issues on which the Committee will focus. The media is welcome to attend.

WHO: Speakers will include David Ferriero, Archivist of the United States, Miriam Nisbet, FOIA Advisory Committee Chair, and FOIA Advisory Committee Members.

NOTES: This meeting is open to the public. Due to space limitations and access procedures, individuals planning to attend the meeting are required to register through Eventbrite. Attendees are required to show one form of Government-issued photo identification (e.g. driver’s license) to gain admittance. For questions about accessibility or to request accommodations, please contact the Office of Government Information Services (OGIS) staff at 202-741-5770 or

This entry was posted in About FOIA, About OGIS, FOIA Advisory Committee. Bookmark the permalink.

One Response to Register to attend the June 24, 2014 FOIA Advisory Committee Meeting

  1. W. A. Summers says:

    I repeat a message I perhaps posted incorrectly a day ago or so. In a niche publishing field I had going before retirement, I had a lot of interaction with
    academic people. In fact, one of my undergrad cohort worked at NARA during
    John Carlin’s era. Frankly, I’ve found only one academic person out of maybe three dozen, who has much cognizance of FOIA or considers FOIA at all a promising investment of time and effort (and money?).
    I don’t know whether a survey has been done that would shed light on this question

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