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.
Ten years of blogging — a look at how we got here and where we hope to go.
Over the past decade, the Kitchen has flourished, with more great things to come as we celebrate this important milestone.
We’re getting ready to paint the town red in celebration of SSP’s 40th anniversary this year! Find out more about our plans and how you can get involved.
SSP President-Elect discusses opportunities for mentorship in our industry, and the great benefits offered for both mentors and mentees.
Learn how – and why – the Society for Scholarly Publishing is committed to addressing issues around diversity and inclusion in scholarly communications in this interview with Executive Director, Melanie Dolechek.
Jocelyn Dawson and Rebecca McLeod gather together helpful advice for recruiting and maintaining a more diverse workforce in publishing.
In what is becoming our annual tradition, we asked the Chefs, then the Fellows, and now the Librarians: What Did You Learn At This Year’s SSP Annual Meeting? Come see what they said!
Yesterday we heard from the Chefs. Today the SSP Fellowship Award winners tell us what THEY learned at the SSP Annual Meeting!
This year’s SSP Annual Meeting was a record-breaker. Come see what the Chefs learned at the meeting and tell us what you learned, if you were there in person or virtually!
With only 4 weeks left before the SSP Annual Meeting, we asked the Chefs what they thought would be the hottest topic discussed. We want your views as well!
Welcome to our new website. Let us know what you think.
The SSP is looking for your suggestions for its 2017 Annual Meeting.
We know that women are under-represented at the most senior levels of scholarly publishing, but is there also a male/female pay gap at the top? This analysis of publicly available data from 46 US non-profit organizations provides some answers, as well as showing the need for more work on this important topic.
Robert Harington references our current altered state in politics as a tool to reflect on the need to invoke balance in publishing innovation, and growth.