An interview with Elizabeth Wu and Danika Khong about their new tool to help reduce bias and increase fit for research careers.
Publishers have retracted more than 20 COVID-related papers. Are they learning from their mistakes and fixing process failures?
Planning a trip back through time? Have you thought about whether you’ll be able to understand what anyone is saying?
Cell Press announces an experiment with parallel peer review.
Are US federal courts enforcing Creative Commons licenses? Yes, but not as copyright holders may hope.
Should library patrons be concerned about how Elsevier uses ThreatMetrix and how it tracks users? It’s complicated.
A look at some unexpected campus residents of UC Berkeley.
Springer Nature recently invested further in Research Square Company to become majority owner of this preprint and author services platform. Today, an interview with Rachel Burley and Eugenie Regan about what to expect.
Rebecca Bryant (OCLC) explains why cross-campus social interoperability is needed to adequately support today’s researchers.
Robert Harington asks how scholarly societies are coping as the global coronavirus pandemic continues to cast a shadow, certainly well into 2021 and very likely into 2022 and beyond?
The defining aspect of such an organization is that it operates as an industry nexus.
In this fourth episode of SSP’s Early Career Development Podcast, we look at strategies and programs to support staff and employees during a time of great uncertainty for many in the publishing industry and for the communities that we support.
The research community needs to make peer review — and how the function of peer review is communicated — more systematic, nuanced, and standardized. Formal metadata such as taxonomies can advance the state of research and practice.
Swarnali Bhattacharya and Ashley Fernandes of Enago Academy look at the requirements and risks of re-opening research laboratories.
Emily Singley discusses how Boston College adapted to federated access technologies to better support campus users during the pandemic, and why this matters going forward.