Hello All,
I guess we have all had fun chasing the International Migratory Bird Count day thing.  I have the final answer, after a great deal of chasing web pages, and people.
The sponsors of the International Migratory Bird Day Count have dropped the program, it no longer exists.  The International Bird Day is now being sponsored by new organizations.  You can go to their web page to get a full understanding of their program objectives.  If an organization like ASM, Audubon Missouri, or any individual Audubon Chapter, or person wants to sponsor an International Migratory Bird Count, they are encouraged to do so by the International Bird Day organization.  The, and/or your organization, or person can select any day they want for when they want to conduct the count.  It is recommended by MBD, and I believe others to report your counts to eBirds.  Also, the MBD organization requests that you report to them if you conduct such a count.
I believe my simplistic explanation covers the latest.
Charlely Burwick
Greater Ozarks Audubon
Greene County, Springfield, Mo.

On Sat, Mar 20, 2010 at 11:46 AM, Chase Darr <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
Hey all,

I did some google snooping and found a few results that may help solve this

First, here is the ridiculously simple website of the coordinator of the NAMC.

In it, he mentions the US Fish & Wildlife Service, but not as a sponsor.  He
also mentions the Audubon Society, but only as sponsor of the CBC.

I was a bit disappointed, so I went back to my search.  Here is an exerpt
from a site on the Florida NAMC.

"The North American Migration Count in Florida is sponsored by Florida
Ornithological Society, and is supported by local Audubon Societies, local
bird clubs, and other interested organizations."

Cornell's All-About-Birds website has this to say about NAMC:

"The North American Migration Count (NAMC) was started in 1992 to give bird
watchers the opportunity to enjoy a day's birding during spring migration
with the knowledge that the results of their findings, together with the
birds counted by others, would reveal the status of bird migration on a
specified date. The goals of the NAMC are to get a picture of the progress
of spring migration, obtain data on the abundance and distribution of each
migratory species, create more challenges and goals for birders, and (most
important) have fun. No fee is involved. For more information, write to Jim
Stasz, NAMC Coordinator, RO. Box 71, l North Beach, MD 20714. For an article
by Jim Stasz, go to North American Migration Count."

I also found a site for the Oregon "East Cascades Audubon Society" that has
 information on their 2010 coordination of NAMC.

So, in answer to your question, I think it's largely up to individual
birders and local ornithology chapters putting up volunteer time/money to
get it done...and the most likely source of that time/money/energy is the
local Audubon Society.

Hope this helps!

-Chase Darr
Columbia, MO

The Audubon Society of Missouri's Wild Bird Discussion Forum
ASM Spring Meeting: April 30-May 2. Cape Girardeau, MO

The Audubon Society of Missouri's Wild Bird Discussion Forum
ASM Spring Meeting: April 30-May 2. Cape Girardeau, MO