Karin Wulf and Rick Anderson provide a roundup of responses to the new OSTP public access memo — and a preview of their interview with OSTP leadership.
The New OSTP Memo: A Roundup of Reactions and an Interview Preview appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Advocacy, Authority, Commerce, Controversial Topics, data publishing, Nelson memo, Open Access, openaccess, OSTP memo, Policy, public access, public access mandates, Public Access Policy |
Chris Houghton discusses how digital archives and new tools are changing approaches for Digital Humanities researchers.
Guest Post — Three Challenges (and Solutions) to Expand Digital Humanities appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Learn about Elsevier’s recently launched Peer Review Workbench – a new tool for researchers conducting meta research – in this interview with Bahar Mehmani
The Peer Review Workbench: An Interview with Bahar Mehmani appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
What are the likely impacts of the OSTP’s Nelson Memo on data sharing for researchers and repositories?
Guest Post — The Outlook for Data Sharing in Light of the Nelson Memo appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Matthew Salter takes a look at the new open access policy from the Japan Science and Technology Agency (JST).
Guest Post — Open Access in Japan: Tapping the Stone Bridge appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Today’s interview, with Dr. Katharina Ruckstuhl of the University of Otago, looks at why and how we should implement research infrastructure processes that support Indigenous knowledge.
Indigenous Knowledge and Research Infrastructure: An Interview with Katharina Ruckstuhl appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in CARE principles, data publishing, data sovereignty, Diversity, Equity, Inclusion, and Accessibility, FAIR principles, Indigenous knowledge, Infrastructure, Interview, M?ori, openaccess, pluriverse, research infrastructure |
Mark Hahnel looks at the progress that’s been made toward open research data — what’s been achieved, what still needs work, and what happens next?
Guest Post: A Decade of Open Data in Research — Real Change or Slow Moving Compliance? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Learn how DataCite supports more than just data citation in today’s interview with Matt Buys, Helena Cousijn, and Paul Vierkant
More Than Just Data Citation — An Interview With DataCite appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in data publishing, Datacite, FAIR principles, Helena Cousijn, Infrastructure, Interview, Matt Buys, openaccess, Paul Vierkant, PID graph, strategy, values |
FORCE11 hosts a diverse virtual conference to build global connections to improve scholarly communications.
FORCE11 Engages a Global Audience at FORCE2021 appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Conference, conference reports, data publishing, diversity, Diversity, Equity, Inclusion, and Accessibility, ethics, FORCE11, global publishing, Infrastructure, openaccess, Pandemic, technology, Tools |
Twice a year, members of the Research Data Alliance come together for a plenary meeting that brings together active working groups, interest groups, and communities of practice. Phill Jones virtually attended the 18th plenary from the comfort and (COVID) safety of his home office. These are some of his observations about research infrastructure, data standards and persistent identifiers.
Building the Social and Technical Infrastructures to Transform Research Data Sharing One Plenary at a Time appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Revisiting Tim Vines’ 2017 post — Open data continues to gain ground, but is there a revenue stream that would help journals recover the costs of gathering, reviewing and publishing data?
Revisiting: Is There a Business Case for Open Data? appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Authority, authors, Business Models, data publishing, innovation, Open Access, openaccess, Peer review, Social Role, Tools, World of Tomorrow |
Looking back at Richard Poynder’s in-depth analysis of the state of open access. What’s changed since then?
Revisiting — The Tyranny of Unintended Consequences: Richard Poynder on Open Access and the Open Access Movement appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Posted in Business Models, Commerce, Controversial Topics, data publishing, Economics, Historical, libraries, Open Access, openaccess, Policy, research, World of Tomorrow |
Liz Bal from Jisc discusses the scholarly publishing lessons learned from COVID-19, and how they can be applied to make research communication more efficient and effective.
Guest Post — Open and Faster Scholarly Communication in a Post-COVID World appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Today’s post is the first of two in which we look at the state of persistent identifiers and what they mean for publishers—to coincide with the first meeting, on June 21, of the new UK Research Identifier National Coordinating Council (RINCC) and publication the same day of a Cost Benefit Analysis Report, funded by the UK Persistent Identifiers (PIDs) for Open Access project.
Why Publishers Should Care About Persistent Identifiers appeared first on The Scholarly Kitchen.
Since 2006, PLOS ONE has published >200,000 articles, providing an inclusive home for primary research spanning all scientific disciplines and representing researchers from around the globe. As reflected in the journal’s publication criteria and policies,
Posted in corrections, data publishing, ethics, image manipulation, integrity, News & Policy, openaccess, peer review research, post publication, publication ethics, reporting standards, retraction, Science