Note: Ida Jeter, Center for New Television, asks for representation of the media arts. Howard Sachs of the Gambier Folklore Society, Kenyon College, Ohio: We need a sense of the past as well as the future. We can use the new technology to understand the old. Alan Lomax: Each of us comes from one of these old traditions. Harold Trent Power of Oakland, California on the need for business to understand the value of the arts. Eileen Fox of the Dance Notation Bureau, New York) SMARTS (Stage Craft Developers, Technicians, and Scientists): Engineers are much like artists. Alan Lomax: Support for fine arts pushes traditional arts aside. All the arts should be included in education. As a boy brought up on solo singing in the home he disliked the sound of orchestral instruments when he first heard them in school. Relationship between culture and art is important, Global Jukebox users will encounter a whole set of different structures which he can learn about. Mark Palmgrin of MIT is skeptical of the millenarian claims made for technology. The expense of technology sets up new class divisions and technology itself has an atomizing effect on public sphere. Technis Uber Alles equals tragedy. Chairman of the Vermont State Council of the Arts, affirms the role of audiences as witnesses. Alan Lomax: Technology is being put to new and creative uses, when people have something to say, they have no respect for technology.