Share your expertise with the medical publishing community! The Publication Plan is now welcoming guest articles.
Simon Stones gives his view on the practical steps that patients, publishers and the pharmaceutical industry can take to boost patient involvement in research.
Authors of an article in Nature believe it is time to move beyond the journal impact factor and discuss what next-generation metrics should look like.
Open source software is often used in science but is left uncited in many publications: researchers urge authors to make a change.
A recent blog for The Scholarly Kitchen explores the pros and cons of a searchable predatory journal directory.
As demand for transparency increases, many journals are adopting open peer review: learn more about best-practice guidelines for implementing such systems.
An article in the MAP newsletter examines how plain language summaries are key in making peer-reviewed biomedical research accessible to all.
How do predatory journals get indexed in PubMed and how big a problem is it?
A recent article from Nature news delves into clinical trial reporting following evidence showing that some universities are failing to meet EU regulations.
Add your contributions to the 8th annual MedComms Day.
There are a number of publishing features to consider when selecting a journal. Find out how researchers are navigating the options to their best advantage.
[VIDEO] Plain-language summaries: what are they, and why consider including them in our publications
Jan Seal-Roberts provides a topical discussion about plain-language summaries including why we should include these in our publications.
Specific guidelines describing best practice for developing conference abstracts and presentations are now available.
Researchers propose that self-organising peer review for preprints could be the future of scholarly publishing.
Join CBI for the latest updates on data sharing, collaborating with patients and innovations in publishing.
Article processing charges are increasing, but a recent study finds that higher charges seem to attract rather than deter authors from submitting to open access journals.