Listen to Travis Hicks discuss different publication enhancement options in this podcast from ISMPP.
What is the optimal design for a scientific poster? Insights from the founder of the #betterposter movement
Mike Morrison discusses the problem with traditional scientific posters and how they could be redesigned to more effectively communicate research.
The MAP newsletter explores ways to maximise relevance of global scientific communication platforms for regional stakeholders.
Listen to Kristen Ratan discuss the benefits and challenges of open access.
The virtual ISMPP West 2020 will take place on October 1-2, 2020, with the meeting theme, The Winds of Change: Navigating Uncharted Territory for Medical Communication Professionals.
As science looks to adapt to the COVID-19 pandemic, the need to publish with transparency, speed and openness is ever greater
The increasing range of publication choices and demand for open access are explored in this sponsored article from Taylor & Francis Group.
Listen to Jason Gardner discuss how to prepare and store plain language summaries in this podcast from ISMPP.
Publishers show enthusiasm for preprints by allowing transfer from preprint servers to submission sites and by integrating preprint platforms into manuscript submission workflows.
cOAlition S Rights Retention Strategy aims to safeguard researchers’ intellectual ownership, enabling embargo-free sharing of research in online repositories.
Listen to Alice Choi discuss traditional and new journal metrics in this new podcast from ISMPP.
Five sessions from the MedComms Forum provide valuable, practical insights into how medical events are changing amid the coronavirus pandemic.
Systematic reviews are generally considered gold standard evidence in healthcare, but a founding member of Cochrane believes steps can be taken to increase transparency and reduce bias in their protocols.
Analysis of metrics for journals discontinued from Scopus for publication concerns highlights a need for clearer warnings on articles from such journals.
Mathematical model highlights the arbitrariness of peer review and finds that more innovative papers are less likely to be selected for presentation.
A survey provides insights into the effects of COVID-19 on medical communications and the immediate and long-term adjustments being made as a result.
Kyle Siler describes the complexities of differentiating predatory and non-predatory publishing.