Community Call: So you want to submit a 16NTC session proposal?

Get The Recording Now

The Nonprofit Technology Conference (NTC) is the premiere annual conference for people working at the intersection of technology and social change. It is a supportive and diverse conference—with a good dose of humor and fun—for people of all backgrounds and areas of the sector, from beginners to seasoned nonprofit techies and everyone in between.

The 2016 NTC will take place in San Jose, California on March 23-25. We use a community-driven process to help us gather and curate the possible sessions used to eventually build out the educational content for the conference.

We want to invite you to join us as we share all the details on what you need to prepare your session submissions for this coming year. We’ll cover the overall process, updates on the platform we are using, feedback from last year’s participants on what they want, and some general tips on how to put together the best possible proposal.

At NTEN, we are committed to creating a diverse, safe, and welcoming space for Community members to learn and share. We strive to receive conference session proposals from the a wide range of voices and perspectives. So whether you have spoken at the NTC in the past or this will be your first time submitting we encourage to contribute, participate, and get engaged with the Community.

Please join us Wednesday, May 20 at 11am PST / 2pm EST for the free webinar.

NOTE: This webinar is completely optional. Interested parties are not required to attend in order to submit a session proposal.

Breakout session proposals will be accepted May 18 – June 26. Public voting will take place July 8 – July 31.

Key Takeaways:

  1. Learn about the overall community-driven process

  2. Insights on what topics and formats community-members want

  3. Updates on new system for submitting proposals & voting


Speaker: Ash Shepherd
Ash has been in love with the nonprofit sector for nearly two decades, where he has worked in the areas of conservation, environmental education, social work, youth program development, and technology consulting. He has been an active member of the NTEN Community, serving as a co-organizer of Portland’s 501 Tech Club, and completing a three-year term on the NTEN: Change Journal's Editorial Committee. Ash earned a B.S. from the University of Montana in Resource Management and a Masters in Environment and Development from the University of Kwa-Zulu Natal in South Africa.