This webcast, recorded November 5, 2013, focuses on the enormous staffing changes occurring in research libraries, in terms of both demographics and demand for skills. The presenters are Mark Puente, director of diversity and leadership programs at the Association of Research Libraries, and Stanley Wilder, university librarian at the University of North Carolina Charlotte.
ARL salary and demographics webcast seriesVideos of four webcasts highlighting uses of data from the ARL Annual Salary Survey are now available on ARL’s YouTube channel. The webcasts address what data are available through ARL, how these data can be used locally to make a case for better salaries, how to develop equitable salary structures, and how to analyze demographic information and trends about aging and other characteristics.
ARL Annual Salary Survey 2012–2013The Association of Research Libraries (ARL) has published the ARL Annual Salary Survey 2012–2013, which analyzes salary data for all professional staff working in the 125 ARL member libraries during 2012–2013. Data are reported for 10,072 professional staff in the 115 university ARL libraries and for 3,823 professional staff in the 10 non-university ARL libraries. In the Salary Survey, data for university library staff are usually reported in three distinct groups: general library systems, health sciences libraries, and law libraries.
ARL Salary SurveyThe video of the webcast “Using ARL Salary Data to Establish and Maintain an Equitable Salary Structure for Faculty Librarians,” presented on September 10, 2013, is now available on ARL's YouTube channel. In this webcast, Brian Keith of the University of Florida Libraries explains how his institution used data from the ARL Salary Survey to implement an internally and externally equitable salary structure for faculty librarians. He is introduced by Judy Ruttenberg of ARL, who provides an overview of ARL's Transforming Research Libraries program. Webcast slides (PDF) are also available for download.
In this webcast, recorded September 10, 2013, Brian Keith of the University of Florida Libraries explains how his institution used data from the ARL Salary Survey to implement an internally and externally equitable salary structure for faculty librarians. He is introduced by Judy Ruttenberg of ARL, who provides an overview of the Transforming Research Libraries program.
This report analyzes salary data for all professional staff working in the 125 ARL member libraries during 2012-2013. Data are reported for 10,072 professional staff in the 115 university libraries and for 3,823 professional staff in the 10 non-university libraries.
This webcast, held May 21, 2013, examines how to use the ARL Annual Salary Survey beyond the published data. The speakers showcase how libraries have used ARL's custom report services, identify how to demonstrate salary issues that need to be addressed, and discuss strategies leaders have used to make the case for improved salaries. The participants are Carla Stoffle, Dean of Libraries at the University of Arizona; Arnold Hirshon, Associate Provost and University Librarian at Case Western Reserve University; and Jeffrey Trzeciak, University Librarian at Washington University in St. Louis. The webcast is hosted by Martha Kyrillidou, Senior Director of Statistics and Service Quality Programs at the Association of Research Libraries.
In this webcast held on March 5, 2013, Martha Kyrillidou and Shaneka Morris of ARL's Statistics and Assessment program describe how to effectively use data from the ARL Annual Salary Survey to promote higher salaries for library professionals. They highlight salary comparisons from a number of perspectives, including geographic region, type of library (public/private), rank structure, and position categories. The webcast also touches on the history of the ARL Annual Salary Survey and its data collection approach, provides information on the utility of the salary information in the annual ARL publication, and discusses some key changes made to modernize the job categories to reflect current job titles.