Help and guidance for writing narrative reviews and Delphi consensus statements.
Does professional medical writing support impact the quality, ethics and timeliness of clinical trial reporting?
Findings of a systematic review show working with professional medical writers positively affects measures of quality, ethics and timeliness.
The MAP newsletter explores an issue faced by medical publication professionals.
Open source software is often used in science but is left uncited in many publications: researchers urge authors to make a change.
An article in the MAP newsletter examines how plain language summaries are key in making peer-reviewed biomedical research accessible to all.
Add your contributions to the 8th annual MedComms Day.
Share your expertise with the medical publishing community! The Publication Plan is now welcoming guest articles.
Statisticians and over 800 signatories challenge the concept of ‘statistical significance’, calling for an end to overstated claims and missed discoveries.
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.
Increasing quality and transparency of preclinical data: an opportunity for publication professionals?
An article in the MAP newsletter examines how publication professionals could help to increase preclinical publishing standards.
The impact of the AMWA–EMWA–ISMPP Joint Position Statement on the Role of Professional Medical Writers is revealed in the MAP newsletter.
The Publication Plan team presented their own research at this year’s ISMPP meetings.
Jackie Marchington, Director of Global Operations, Caudex, reflects on six years of the Global Alliance of Publication Professionals (GAPP).
Get up to date on how gender influences the academic publishing process and what can be done to establish gender equity.
Sam Wilkinson, Senior Editor at Taylor & Francis, outlines the principles of copyright and how to seek appropriate permissions.
Significance testing and p values are widely used in medical publications, but just how meaningful are they?