John Oliver presents a fairly devastating look at how history is taught in America and how that has contributed to our current problems.
Looking back at a 2015 post on the musical “Hamilton”, which raises questions about history and historical practice that reflects what scholars are and aren’t doing.
Announcing the SSP OnDemand Video Content Library, a new asynchronous learning platform that offers a variety of recorded video content users can access when convenient. This innovative, “anywhere, anytime” alternative to the traditional webinar broadcast is designed for scholarly communications professionals to stay abreast of the current challenges facing our industry.
So much change has happened in the last few months. What changes do you think will “stick” in scholarly publishing?
Research Outreach is a young company that helps researchers make their work more easily intelligible to a lay audience. Editorial Director Emma Feloy answers some questions about how their service works.
@TAC_NISO Summarizes a NISO webinar discussion on how institutions are innovating their teaching approaches because of the COVID-19 pandemic by going virtual.
Susan Chavez and Chloe Fells detail the career advice learned from a recent SSP event.
A group of Chefs reflects the struggles we are facing, and the lessons we are learning, about parenting during the pandemic.
A math lesson on what is meant by the term “exponential growth”.
One way or another, the #scholcomm community is going to choose either a diversity of publishing models or a monoculture, because it can’t have both. How will this choice be made, and by whom?
This month we asked the Chefs: As times change, how have you evolved your core skills to continue to add value to your work and fulfillment to your career?
Gwen Evans from OhioLink looks at the positive results of the consortium’s statewide affordable textbooks initiative.
Amber Dilabbio discusses the University of Toronto Press’ experience with virtual attendance at a publishing meeting.
It turns out clouds are really heavy. So how do they float?
How well do you know regional accents? Some tips on locating a speaker’s origins.