There are two basic categories of membership:
- Full Member
- Associate Member
Admission as Full Member is open to:
(a) Professional Associations in Member States of the European Union engaged on a national representative level in pursuing the interests of library and information science services;
(b) Other Organisations in Member States of the European Union not belonging to category (a) whose members are in a majority drawn from Member States of the European Union which are deemed eligible for admission by a decision of the Council.
Admission as associate member is open to:
(c) Similar organisations to those related under (a) and (b) in European States which are not Member States of the European Union;.
(d) Other organisations, institutes and individual libraries not belonging to categories (a), (b) or (c) which are deemed eligible by a decision of the Council.
An Associate Member has 1 voting right in the Council, but can not be elected onto the Executive Committee.
The regulations concerning membership are contained in the EBLIDA Constitution.
Read more on: How to become a Member?
EBLIDA Newsletter July-August 201812 July 2018: This double issue of the newsletter covers the months of July and August. Enjoy reading! Read more >
Job opportunity at EBLIDA12 July 2018: EBLIDA invites applications for the position of Director, at EBLIDA Office in The Hague, Netherlands. Read more >
Shambolic JURI Committee vote on Copyright22 June 2018: As a major advocate of the library and information sector, while EBLIDA welcomes the encouraging outcomes on some of the Articles, the overall result of the JURI’s deliberations is actually rather lacklustre and in places rather negative for libraries, education and research. Read more >
EBLIDA Newsletter June 201814 June 2018: President’s Editorial; Copyright reform – final countdown; #SaveYourInternet; EBLIDA-NAPLE Conference Report.... and more. Read more >
Save Your Internet12 June 2018: With Article 13 the internet culture that has emerged in recent years – a culture that enables connections and democratises information – will become bureaucratic and restrictive. Read more >