Don Carli

Lisa Wellman, CEO of SustainCommWorld announced today that Robert C. Tapella, Public Printer of the United States, will keynote their event, The Green Media Conference, June 9 in Washington, DC at the Marriott Wardman Park Hotel. Tapella will be discussing the role of the Government Printing Office (GPO) in greening the communications of the federal government, both print and digital. The keynote speaker for the June 23 Chicago conference will be announced shortly.

INDUSTRY NEWS Uniting to Fight Global Climate Change NEW YORK—Representatives from Time Inc., Pictorial Offset and Eastman Kodak joined forces to speak “green” during a recent seminar sponsored by the Advertising Production Club (APC) of New York and Partnership in Print Production (P3) at The Yale Club here. The keynote sustainability panel addressed the topic of how to “Fight Global Climate Change by Cutting Through the Green Fog,” which focused on sustainabiity issues in printing and advertising. Speakers included David Refkin, Time Inc.’s director of sustainable development; Nick Patrissi, Eastman Kodak’s manager of market development; Don Carli, panel moderator and research fellow at

SAN LUIS OBISPO, CA—12/13/07—A stellar group of leaders in the graphic arts industry will be speaking on issues related to sustainability in business at the “The Business of Green Media” conference planned for Jan. 24 at Cal Poly. The conference, intended particularly for the graphic arts industry, will take an in-depth look at current developments, state and federal regulations, and other conditions directly related to the “greening” of the printing industry. The conference will open with a keynote address by Don Carli, senior research fellow at The Institute for Sustainable Communication. He will speak on “Sustainability, Climate Change and the Evolution of Greener Graphic Communication Supply

BY MARK SMITH Would color management by any other name still carry the same stigma? When it was first introduced, the concept grew to being billed as just short of perfect color in a box. The early offerings might as well have come in a yellow and black box with a "Color for Dummies" label. It quickly became clear that color, the human eye and perception defy description by straightforward mathematics. Or, maybe it's just that expectations were set so high, there was no chance of matching them. To avoid repeating the mistakes of the past, it's worth taking a brief look at

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