New data literacy and artificial literacy standards are necessary and emerging. The workflows and iterative mindsets the Digital Humanities can help inform our approaches.
“Researchers have only so many hours in a day; if they can spend one less hour on a research article because we have implemented improved workflows and better technology, that’s one more hour they can spend on research to try to save my life, and the lives of all ALS patients.” In today’s post, Bruce Rosenblum shares his experience as a clinical trial participant and how that contributed to scholarly publications.
Jo Havemann presents a map containing more than 200 resources and supplementary data nodes across the spectrum of available tools, guidelines, events, and services by research discipline, also including general resources that are sortable by Open Science principle, language or country.
The Data Hazards project looks at the problems in applying traditional ethical values to research that uses machine learning and artificial intelligence.
Is the OA movement painting itself into a corner with concerns about new OA rules and regulations?
Danny Kingsley suggests that research integrity begins with the training researchers receive at university. Achieving Open Research and increasing reproducibility requires systematic research training that focuses specifically on research practice.
There are still barriers and hesitations around open research practices. Erika Pastrana and Simon Adar suggest that publishers and technology platforms can better support authors and drive uptake.
Digital transformation in submission and peer review offers improvements for publications and a better experience for researchers and journal staff.
Why are national PID strategies having a moment, and why should you care? Find out in today’s post by Alice Meadows.
Observations on reproducibility and research integrity from London STM Week
Iain Hrynaszkiewicz discusses PLOS’s Open Science Indicators initiatives and shares initial results.
FORCE11 and COPE release recommendations on data publishing ethics for researchers, publishers, and editors.
In guest post, Simon Linacre of Digital Science discusses their latest state of open data survey against the backdrop of the recent OSTP memo on expanding public access to research results.
Karin Wulf and Rick Anderson reflect on the OSTP’s response to their interview questions, and on some implications of those responses and of the memo itself.
On Indigenous Peoples’ Day we revisit an interview with Dr. Katharina Ruckstuhl, on how we can ensure that our research infrastructure supports and respects Indigenous knowledge and knowledge management.