Part 2 of Bob Nardini’s look at the history and strategy behind library book acquisition activities.
Bob Nardini looks at the history and strategy behind library book acquisition activities. Part 1 today…
Anita de Waard takes a deep dive into the language of science, and offers examples of what we can learn from other types of communication.
In this interview Robert Harington asks Melinda Baldwin to talk about her recent article in Isis, entitled “Scientific Autonomy, Public Accountability, and the Rise of “Peer Review” in the Cold War United States”, and to provide some more personal views on peer review topics of the moment.
Scholars are interested in discovering libraries and archives as institutional producers of knowledge, not only using them as providers of resources.
Have you visited the SSP library lately? It’s a treasure trove of information about scholarly communications, including videos of the sessions from this year’s Annual Meeting.
An author found that the relevant journals were unwilling to publish an article of historical research that found evidence for a surprising and somewhat controversial proposition about the founding of the University of Utah. So what did she decide to do with her article? Something rather unusual, it turns out.
Perhaps the academy has not taken control of scholarly publishing because it doesn’t want to.
To celebrate SSP’s 40th anniversary celebrations this week, join Sue Kesner (Copyright Clearance Center and former SSP President) and Emma Brink, an early career professional at Wiley in conversation about what SSP means to them.
As an SSP president, you get a unique view of the organization. Come hear what surprised past SSP presidents most during their terms!
The Society for Scholarly Publishing is celebrating its 40th anniversary, so this month we asked the Chefs, What was the most important development in scholarly communications in the last 40 years?
John Linton offers his thoughts on diversity, perspective, and the need for empathy.
In 1940, the AAUP published a Statement on Academic Freedom. In 2018, it’s time for it to be updated–and some items clarified.
In this guest post, Betsy Donohue (Vice President, Publisher Business Development & Strategy at Digital Science) offers some thoughts on how and why we could make The Scholarly Kitchen more valuable, in particular, for early career scholarly communications professionals.
The Scholarly Kitchen is 10 years old. A lot has changed in 10 years! Hear why the Chefs write for the blog and let us know why you read or comment.