While mirror journals have been proposed as an alternative to hybrid journals for open access publishing under Plans S, recent guidance indicates they may not be compliant.
A number of initiatives developed to prevent researchers from only reporting the most impressive outcomes of clinical trials are explored in an opinion piece from The BMJ.
Boost your fitness in the rapidly evolving healthcare communications environment by joining us at the 2019 European Meeting of ISMPP, 22-23 January, in London, UK.
Are all publications of research supported by funders with open access mandates freely available? A new analysis looks at the rates of compliance.
The BMJ uses its experience with patient partnerships to encourage other journals to increase patient involvement.
In a recent opinion piece the traditional scientific publishing model is reviewed alongside recent efforts to change it.
Tips for evidence-based publication planning, including gap and SWOT analysis, are provided in a recent issue of the MAP newsletter.
The Wellcome Trust announces a new open access policy, which includes five key updates.
As our use of social media and online resources continues to grow, is the traditional format of the medical congress a thing of the past?
Tim Ellison reviews the growing importance of preprints in medical publishing.
Amy Williams provides an update on open access models and the implications for industry-funded research that might arise from “Plan S”.
This year’s International Open Access Week (October 22–28) is underway with a focus on designing equitable foundations for open knowledge. A host of events are scheduled across the globe, how will you get involved?
Is the apparent efficacy of treatments being altered by bias? A recent study takes a closer look at the cumulative effects of reporting and citation biases.
eLife is trialling a novel form of open peer review that gives authors more control over their response to reviewers.
Today is World Mental Health Day, providing an opportunity to raise awareness of the issues facing young people in a changing world.
A recent article published in PharmaTimes explores the top warning signs that can be used to identify predatory publishers and conferences.