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.
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.
Free-to-access articles plus how you can get involved this World Cancer Day and beyond.
The ICMJE recently updated its recommendations, providing guidance on issues such as use of preprint servers, conflict of interest reporting and journal metrics.
The fifth edition of the STM report provides an in-depth review of current issues and recent trends within the scientific and scholarly publishing industry.
A free 90-minute webinar from ISMPP, open to all.
China has pledged its support for Plan S, an initiative striving to make the results of publicly funded research freely available immediately on publication.
Researchers can win Wellcome Data Re-use Prizes for new insights, tools or health applications generated from re-use of open data.
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.
Are all publications of research supported by funders with open access mandates freely available? A new analysis looks at the rates of compliance.
In a recent opinion piece the traditional scientific publishing model is reviewed alongside recent efforts to change it.
UNESCO World Science Day for Peace and Development aims to improve access and diversity in science.
The Wellcome Trust announces a new open access policy, which includes five key updates.
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”.