As many organizations are navigating reopening of offices and a hybrid work environment, Silverchair shares their process and learnings over recent months.
A look at BioASQ — an annual competition to develop AI systems to help drive medical progress.
Michele Avissar-Whiting of Research Square discusses the value of preprints for uncovering unethical and fraudulent research behaviors early in the publication process.
Judy Luther looks back at the waves of change that have reshaped our industry. Looking ahead, the next big wave is to use analytics and AI as we complete the transition to open content.
A recent Scholarly Kitchen webinar on global open access shared perspectives from Latin America, Asia and Africa. Arianna Becerril García, Thomas Hervé Mboa Nkoudou, Vrushali Dandawate and Siân Harris share key themes
Emily Farrell from MIT Press discusses how collective open book models offer a chance to help many stakeholders across academic publishing share expertise to make processes easier, costs lower, and access to knowledge more collaborative.
Today we revisit Geraldine Cochran’s 2018 post, which offers a chance to understand the differences between the words “diversity”, “inclusion”, and “equity”, and how that understanding can make our efforts toward progress more effective.
A pilot program that seeks to deepen transnational dialogue and collaboration among mission-driven scholarly publishers.
A look at a session from last week’s CHORUS Forum that discussed new open access business models — what does it take to make them work?
Thea Sherer discusses Springer Nature’s efforts to address climate impact and how collective action can help us all do our part.
The scholarly publishing community must reduce carbon and greenhouse gas emissions that contribute to the global climate emergency. Here are some thoughts on how we can take a leading role in these efforts.
Global initiatives in open are decentralized and disconnected, lacking researcher input and buy-in. An “opens solutions” approach can both embrace and leverage that diversity, ensuring that it all contributes to the greater whole.
Dawit Tegbaru offers ideas on how the scholarly communications community can take action to address inequity.
Transparency around research methodologies is essential for driving public trust and accurate, reproducible research results.
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.