Robert Harington asks if we need more than Open Access (OA) to truly democratize science?
Following our conversation about Neurodiversity in December, Publishing Enabled return with a discussion about how to make academic conferences more accessible to people with disabilities.
Anna Abalkina discusses evidence of widespread academic misconduct in Russia.
Rebecca Bryant (OCLC) explains why cross-campus social interoperability is needed to adequately support today’s researchers.
Tao Tao looks at some surprising communication gaps in scholarly communication that hamper progress but also provide market opportunities.
John Oliver presents a fairly devastating look at how history is taught in America and how that has contributed to our current problems.
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.
Simon Inger rethinks the online conference through the lens of product development.
This year’s conference season will look a lot different than last year’s. Here are some tips to getting the most out of attending a virtual conference.
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?
Working from home? Moving from room to room could help you cope with the endless video calls more effectively.
Amanda Laverick and Adrian Stanley talk about their experiences living and working in countries far from home.
Recognizing the importance of community engagement, but also some of the challenges facing traditional forms of engagement and incumbent facilitators, several chefs reflect on how one facilitates a community amidst today’s crisis.
A humorous look at how the human brain consistently reacts to crisis in a similar manner — by hording toilet paper.
With the world in chaos around us, this month we’ve asked the Chefs about superpowers! What would YOU select if you could pick any superpower? Let us know.