What are the likely impacts of the OSTP’s Nelson Memo on data sharing for researchers and repositories?
Continuing our fascination with unique libraries, today we look at an archive in an active salt mine.
The restoration of a glorious portrait raises questions about the scholarly Version of Record.
A look at the NASIG Digital Preservation Policy and a request for comments.
Since 1996, the Internet Archive has been capturing the World Wide Web but also doing so much more to preserve our digital world behind the scenes.
Curation takes on many forms. Here, the remarkable work that went into the restoration of Mark Rothko’s “Black on Maroon” after it was vandalized.
Scholars are anxious about what materials will be preserved and made accessible. Whose priorities come first?
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.
In our day to day lives as publishers, we too often lose track of the long term. A University of Oxford plan provides a stellar example of how to think about the far future.
The Forbes Pigment Collection offers a unique library of materials for the preservation and analysis of artworks.
Preservation is an imperative for our community, yet the Digital Preservation Network is disbanding. What lessons can we learn from its struggle?
This week, CLOCKSS has announced its new Succession Plan, a key component of its preservation strategy. Today, Roger Schonfeld interviews CLOCKSS executive director Craig van Dyck about the announcement and other digital preservation issues.
Over recent weeks, infrastructure has been a major focus for the community. Building infrastructure is important, but just as important is maintaining and evolving that infrastructure. Kate Wittenberg and Sheila Morrissey discuss the importance of preservation, and the work Portico has had to do to adapt to an ever-changing information landscape.