Once you reach the linked page, click on Download to open the file. It's 2 mb.
I don't usually work with a script, but since I was going first out of five and had a short time allotted to me, I practiced a few times to make sure it all fit. Normally I'm used to giving hour-long presentations to students, so this helped. Anyhow, enjoy!
The other four presenters were Jenny Quinlan of Historical Editorial (who talked about more trends and gave advice based on her cover design experience); Kris Waldherr (a novelist and designer who created beautiful covers for her own books and Sandra Gulland's ebooks, among others); Anna Michels of Sourcebooks (who provided an overview of the design process for Susan Higginbotham's upcoming novel Hanging Mary, including the covers that didn't make it); and Emily Victorson, publisher at Allium Press of Chicago (who showed how she uses period photographs and historical fonts to come up with their covers).
UPDATE, July 9th: Jenny Quinlan's part of the presentation is now online at her blog. It's a must-see if you're interested in cover design trends; she also provides insight into historical anachronisms.
A sidenote: while I was heading up the elevator at the conference hotel, another attendee saw my badge and speaker ribbon and asked what I was presenting about. I told her, and she asked me, "So, are you for or against headless women?" This is the type of conference it was. Everyone spoke the same language.