We Step Aside: This week The Scholarly Kitchen is spotlighting research and researchers writing about systemic racism. Today’s post comes from the resource of Particles for Justice.
This week The Scholarly Kitchen Chefs step off stage in order to spotlight research and researchers writing about racism from a variety of disciplinary perspectives. Today’s spotlight is “Libraries on the frontlines: Neutrality and social justice,” an article published in Equality, Diversity and Inclusion: An International Journal in 2017.
This week The Scholarly Kitchen Chefs step off stage in order to spotlight research and researchers writing about racism from a variety of disciplinary perspectives. Today’s spotlight is the “Racism in Medicine” issue of The BMJ.
The legal case against it will help determine whether OMICS is merely a “spirited player” or something worse.
Reaffirming our Commitment to Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion.
Humanities Research Infrastructure is critical social investment, and we could support it better if we understood it better.
In the face of the COVID-19 pandemic, learned societies are facing some challenges that call for adaptive-transformative resilience. Guest author Trevor Perry-Giles discusses steps societies must take in crafting a “new normalcy” for sustainability.
The AGU recently published new research on diversity and inclusion in co-authorship of journal articles and conference abstracts. Learn more in this interview with Brooks Hanson, Jory Lerback, and Paige Wooden.
This third episode of the SSP’s Early Career Development Podcast covers the topic of ‘living under lockdown’ during the current global coronavirus pandemic.
So much change has happened in the last few months. What changes do you think will “stick” in scholarly publishing?
Major scholarly publishers have made substantial investments in preprints in recent years, integrating preprint deposit into manuscript submission workflows.
What is the role of book content in the Science, Technical and Medical (STM) researcher ecosystem?
A year without an annual meeting is tough to take. Here’s hoping for better times ahead.
Should the library focus first on serving its local constituency, or on changing the scholarly communication ecosystem? No matter how we answer this question, the implications will be complex.
Making journal data on decision times and acceptance rates public would be tremendously helpful for authors in their decision-making process.