Explore how you can adapt and innovate to more effectively communicate medical and scientific information by attending the 15th Annual Meeting of ISMPP, 15–17 April 2019, in National Harbor, Maryland, USA.
Discover how to track the proliferation of initiatives aimed at improving the peer review process.
Feedback on the implementation guidance for Plan S highlights key themes for consideration.
Find out how we can all work towards universal health coverage this World Health Day to help achieve the WHO’s goal of #HealthForAll.
Discover how to develop an effective publications strategy for rare diseases with a recent article from the MAP newsletter.
Many public funders have mandated open access to their research and support Plan S. Should pharmaceutical companies follow suit?
Selective reporting of clinical trial outcomes may be widespread. This study reports instances occurring in CONSORT-endorsing medical journals.
Are you familiar with the FAIR data principles? Find out how to boost your data’s usefulness by making your data FAIR: Findable, Accessible, Interoperable, and Reusable.
Authors and editors are asked to be vigilant, and advice to peer reviewers is updated, amidst scandal of reviewer who asked for multiple self-citations during reviews.
A recent article in Medical Writing provides insights into the importance of patient reported outcomes in publication planning and guidance for best practice.
Join other medical, science, and publications professionals and #BettertheBalance this International Women’s Day.
Cochrane members have become divided over growing centralisation of the organisation. An article in The BMJ explores the question, “Has Cochrane lost its way?”.
AllTrials seeks support for a new initiative to monitor clinical trial reporting in the UK.
A recent blog for The Scholarly Kitchen suggests mergers, acquisitions, and new regulations are increasingly changing the state of scholarly communications.
As an increasing number of journals pilot transparent peer review, data indicate that open peer review does not compromise the process – at least when reviewers can stay anonymous.
Transparency and reproducibility are now synonymous with medical publications, but actions speak louder than words. A recent study examines whether progress has been made.
Improving gender parity in medical publishing: what’s going on and how you can get involved.