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?
A year without an annual meeting is tough to take. Here’s hoping for better times ahead.
In this era of COVID-19, what is the new normal for conferences in our community. Moving forward, what might a born digital conference entail?
Employee evaluation is much more difficult from afar, particularly when your employees are dogs.
With their audiences in COVID-19 lockdown, publishers are testing out new marketing strategies while some authors are taking matters into their own hands.
Sabine Louët and Karla Fallon discuss how to realize the opportunities for better communicating research results to a broader audience.
In lieu of the SSP Annual Meeeting this month, a mid-year readership report for a very strange year.
Uncertain times call for distressed typography.
As scholarly publishers reforecast and consider strategic directions, here is a primer on the US higher education market
Gabe Harp from MIT Press offers tips on how to maximize your efficiency and preserve your sanity while working from home.
How many advertisements have you seen from companies expressing their concern and solidarity with their customers? Can you remember any of them, or have they all blurred together? There may be a reason why…
As professional and academic societies scramble to cancel meetings or move them to online formats in the wake of the COVID-19 pandemic, Michael Clarke discusses considerations for both maintaining revenues and engagement.
In the coming months and years, we will have an opportunity to study the affects of the COVID pandemic on scholarly publishing. Angela Cochran explores questions related to the participation of women in scholarship, funding changes, resource issues, and the future of research enterprises.
Working from home? Moving from room to room could help you cope with the endless video calls more effectively.