A look back at a 2015 post about approaches to improve funder policy compliance. Many of the same problems exist now as did then — are the same collaborative solutions likely to happen?
Chris Houghton discusses how digital archives and new tools are changing approaches for Digital Humanities researchers.
Chris Graf (and colleagues) present five reasons to be cheerful about research integrity and peer review.
Day 2 of Chef reactions to the OSTP Policy memo. What are your thoughts? Share your views with the Scholarly Kitchen community.
Silverchair, which provides vital digital infrastructure for the publishing sector, will remain independent (for now, at least) as a result of new majority ownership by private equity.
The question of what happens to your mail when the address is illegible offers a view on how much OCR technology has improved.
Accessible images deliver an inclusive reading experience and unlock the numerous benefits of data-rich accessible images. This post summarizes a 2022 SSP panel offering practical solutions for ensuring scholarly image collections and in-line graphics are fully accessible to all readers.
Authors need to understand more about producing web documents, particularly accessibility, if they want to forgo traditional publishing.
CCC’s Roy Kaufman looks at the potential impacts of a new UK proposal allowing for commercial text- and data-mining of copyrighted materials.
In today’s guest post, Hong Zhou and Megan Prosser of Atypon explore how new technology and new ideas — specifically around AI, Big Data, and Cloud computing – can advance our industry.
How virtual reality and immersive content is helping medical students gain insight into their patients’ experiences.
An SSP Meeting Session showing the results from publisher partnerships with Researchgate suggest the company is shifting from a source of potential infringement to a distribution channel that is being folded into more and more organizations.
Two giants in the library technology market move the battle over who controls library catalog records to court.
How can publishers ensure that our content and services are found and used by the growing number of Millennials and Generation Z researchers in academia?
In the global supply chain of scholarly communications, we share a responsibility for accurate metadata that represents the publication lifecycle — from preprint to version of record, and everything in between.