Last week’s ACRL and STM conferences demonstrated that libraries and publishers have a renewed desire to understand the researcher experience and embrace the scholarly information practices that will define our future.
Sharing and evaluating early stage research findings can be challenging, but that’s starting to change. Learn more in this guest post by Sami Benchekroun and Michelle Kuepper of Morressier
Transcript of a debate held at the 2019 Researcher to Reader Conference, on the resolution “Sci-Hub Does More Good Than Harm to Scholarly Communication.”
On Friday, Ithaka S+R released the latest cycle of our long-standing US Faculty Survey which has tracked the changing research, teaching, and publishing practices of higher education faculty members on a triennial basis since 2000. Here we discuss the latest results.
Press release announcing The Society for Scholarly Publishing (SSP) 41st Annual Meeting .
SSP’s Annual Meeting is upon us soon. What goes into putting together a scholarly communications conference?
The scholarly communications marketplace has become increasingly difficult for the smaller independent and the society publisher. Here we preview our upcoming webinar looking at the future for these publishers.
See what Scholarly Kitchen Chef @lisalibrarian is looking forward to at #acrl2019 and sessions where you can find Scholarly Kitchen Chefs presenting.
Guest author Rob Schlesinger encourages a rethink of the common requirement that graduate students publish their dissertations.
How do you authenticate a piece of art when the artist is mysteriously anonymous?
Randy Townsend from the American Geophysical Union discusses the strides that organization has made toward equity and diversity.
In a preview for the SSP’s upcoming pre-conference at the UKSG Meeting, Nicola Poser interviews Rob Johnson about shifting relationship dynamics and imbalances in an open access world.
Subscribe To Open: Explore how Annual Reviews plans to leverage subscription payments for gated access journals to convert and sustain the journals as Open Access.
When a University of Utah professor grew frustrated with the slim textbook offerings available to students of Arabic, she turned to the library for help. The result was the collaborative creation of a new and radically cheaper text — that got much higher ratings from students than the old one had. How did we do it?
It’s Friday — take a break with this glorious high school stage production of a famous science fiction movie.