A fascinating conversation among important authors about racism, history, and our current moment.
Happy Juneteenth! Today we celebrate the oldest national commemoration of the ending of slavery in the United States. Let us all continue to learn what we must learn, do what we must do, so that our nation can be what we want it to be.
We revisit two posts from 2018. These powerful testimonies, by people of color, about their experience of racism in scholarly publishing, clearly show that we have “a great deal of powerful and humbling work to do” to address racism and the white-dominated culture of our industry.
Today’s post includes part 2 of books about race and racism. When we read, we learn about each other and open our minds to other perspectives.
Shocking, sobering and thought-provoking quotes from, and links to, plain language summaries of research relating to systemic or institutionalized racism, white privilege, and related topics.
This week The Scholarly Kitchen is spotlighting research and researchers writing about systemic racism. Today we feature historians writing about American histories of racism.
This week The Scholarly Kitchen is spotlighting research and researchers writing about systemic racism. Today’s post is about the deaths of Indigenous people in custody in Australia.
We Step Aside: This week The Scholarly Kitchen is spotlighting research and researchers writing about systemic racism. Today’s post comes from the resource of Particles for Justice.
This week The Scholarly Kitchen Chefs step off stage in order to spotlight research and researchers writing about racism from a variety of disciplinary perspectives. Today’s spotlight is “Libraries on the frontlines: Neutrality and social justice,” an article published in Equality, Diversity and Inclusion: An International Journal in 2017.
Reaffirming our Commitment to Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion.
The AGU recently published new research on diversity and inclusion in co-authorship of journal articles and conference abstracts. Learn more in this interview with Brooks Hanson, Jory Lerback, and Paige Wooden.
Should the library focus first on serving its local constituency, or on changing the scholarly communication ecosystem? No matter how we answer this question, the implications will be complex.
Sabine Louët and Karla Fallon discuss how to realize the opportunities for better communicating research results to a broader audience.
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.
How does research translate into societal impact, particularly in light of a refugee crisis?