Today we revisit Geraldine Cochran’s 2018 post, which offers a chance to understand the differences between the words “diversity”, “inclusion”, and “equity”, and how that understanding can make our efforts toward progress more effective.
A pilot program that seeks to deepen transnational dialogue and collaboration among mission-driven scholarly publishers.
Laura Norton and Nicola Nugent of the Royal Society of Chemistry answer Alice Meadows’s questions about the RSC’s Joint Commitment for action on inclusion and diversity in publishing
APC waivers aim to help ensure that researchers from low- and middle-income countries can publish their research. But the current system is hindered by lack of awareness, clarity and consistency. Andrea Powell proposes how publishers could improve the situation.
University presses are deeply committed to scholarship that shines a critical light on racist systems and histories, and to scholarly projects that seek to decolonize and make more equitable our human stores of knowledge. Do we practice what we publish?
Laura Martin offers suggestions for how to take an inclusive approach to change to givesyour organization the best chance of success.
Dawit Tegbaru offers ideas on how the scholarly communications community can take action to address inequity.
Following our conversation about Neurodiversity in December, Publishing Enabled return with a discussion about how to make academic conferences more accessible to people with disabilities.
Deborah Sweet of Cell Press discusses their recently introduced Inclusion and Diversity Statement in this interview with Alice Meadows
Haseeb Irfanullah discusses how we can overcome the barriers blocking global participation in open access publishing.
Come read about the Chefs professional New Year’s Resolutions and tell us about yours! How can we be our best self in 2021? How might we contribute to the advancement of our colleagues, our organizations, and even our industry?
What have we learned over the course of the COVID pandemic? Our authors revisit earlier posts with updates, now that we have a longer view. Today, Angela Cochran revisits her post asking, “What Will We Learn About Scholarly Publishing as a Result of COVID-19?”
Today we suggest taking time this weekend to consider the life and legacy of Reverend Martin Luther King Jr. Here we look at his “Letter from a Birmingham Jail”, which remains urgently relevant more than 50 years after it was written.
Robert Harington argues that funders, be they national, or private, should consider directly funding their field through funding societies and institutions, with a focus on equitable distribution of funds across scholarly communities.
Katy Alexander and Ruth Wells talk about their experience of neurodiversity as part of the Publishing Inclusion Enabled group mission