A world famous scientist and university president brought down by a student journalist’s investigative reporting. But the big story is how we fund and reward ethical research.
Science and Truth, Stanford President and Student Journalism Edition appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Authority, authors, Controversial Topics, ethics, integrity, Marc Tessier-Lavigne, Newspapers, openaccess, Peer review, research, research integrity, Retraction Watch, scandal, Social Role, Stanford |
What will the “grey goo” of AI generated text do to us? A scholar of writing and technology talks with us about AI and Large Language Models.
Textpocalypse: A Literary Scholar Eyes the “Grey Goo” of AI appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in AI, Artificial Intelligence, Atlantic, language, large language models, LLMs. ChatGPT, Matthew Kirschenbaum, openaccess, research, technology, Tools, Word processing, writing |
Key insights on how peer review functions for a new journal, handling data on individual lives of people enslaved in the historical slave trade, that serves both academic and public audiences.
Peer Review and Humanities Online: An Interview with Daryle Williams about the Journal of Slavery and Data Preservation appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
A Humanities and Social Sciences Publishing Professionals Community of Interest Network is launching! An interview with facilitators Laura Ansley and Dawn Durante about the group and its focus –and how it’s meeting a clear need.
The SSP Humanities Community Network Lifts Off appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
What brings humanities infrastructure together — whether materials-based (content) or process-based (projects) or tools-based (platforms and laboratories) — is an iterative process of knowledge creation. Revisiting a post from 2020.
Revisiting: Humanities Research Infrastructure is Great ROI appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
If we don’t know what citations mean, what does it mean when we count them? Revisiting a 2015 (!) post in light of recent developments in citation metrics and impact.
Still Ambiguous at Best? Revisiting “If We Don’t Know What Citations Mean, What Does it Mean When We Count Them” appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Universities need democracy, and vice versa. An important book shows the 20th century history of that relationship in the United States, and offers a prescription for what we do now that both are imperiled.
What Universities — and Libraries, Researchers, and Publishers? — Owe Democracy appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
A new study offers — surprise — mostly bad news about the state of Humanities graduate education. Even while we know how important humanistic perspectives are for, well, humanity.
Humanities and Graduate Education: The Crisis is Real, but Not New appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
First in a series on histories made difficult or impossible though war or climate disasters, this post features two historians of Russia and Eastern Europe.
Unreachable/ Unwritable Histories: Russia, Ukraine, Eastern Europe appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
We are always living through history. For historians, though, the current moment is always a culmination. Revisiting a post from January 2021 in preparation for a series.
Revisiting: Historians in Historic Times appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
More about books about libraries and librarians, with a compilation of suggested readings.
More on Checking out Library Books appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Libraries and librarians the world over are complex, diverse, and distinctive — and they make for fascinating reading.
Reading About Libraries and Librarians appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
The crises that US universities are producing in cities are intensifying as fast as others they face. An interview with Davarian Baldwin, author of In the Shadow of the Ivory Tower.
What Universities Have Wrought: An Interview with Davarian Baldwin appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
What does it actually mean to read digitally? Revisiting a 2018 post in light of the ongoing, pandemic-fueled drive to digital.
Revisiting: Dear Reader, Are You Reading? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.