Janice, a question: Wasn't the Canadian Roundtable in Chicago a different
event than the Canadian Caucus? Roundtables appear to fall under the
constraining rule while causcuses don't. The reason I'm anxious about this
is that I'll be submitting a panel for Atlanta with two Purdue graduate
students and wouldn't want to sabotage them by having my ineligibility
eliminate the whole panel.
On Thu, 9 Apr 1998, Janice Freeman wrote:
> I've had a few queries about the C's multiple submissions rule. I've cut
> and pasted it into this message for you all to read. It seems to me to
> say that the papers given in a caucus session don't count under the
> multiple submissions rule. This would mean that Guy could give his
> workshop, Graham his panel, and they could both still participate in our
> caucus roundtable.
> BTW, I'm still drawing a blank when it comes to catchy titles. I know
> the intent was to be as inclusive as possible (so we could include high
> school and college presenters), and "Comp 101" is very
> university-sounding. So help, please.....
> Janice Freeman,
> Centre for Academic Writing
> University of Winnipeg
> BTW, if someone could send me the addresses of other Canadian lists
> (CATTW, TESL, CSSR), it might save some reposting.
> No Multiple Submissions
> To ensure maximum participation and a fair process for reviewing
> proposals, the Executive Committee of CCCC has adopted a new policy: no
> multiple submissions. This policy is based on the Executive Committee's
> commitment to include as many presenters as possible in the convention
> Under the new policy, a person may be proposed for one—and only
> one—speaking role (i.e., Forums,Roundtables, three-speaker Panels, and
> Classroom Samplers). The proposer of a session is responsible for
> certifying that speakers listed on the proposal are not being proposed
> for any other speaking role. Participation in Workshops and Special
> Interest Groups and Caucuses does not count as a speaking role.