Revisiting a 2015 post that predicted the dominance of the cascade model of journal portfolio publishing and the increased dominance of the larger existing publishers in an open access market.
Reflections on what’s next for getting together in the real world, in a time of climate change and pandemics.
We ask the 2022 Society for Scholarly Publishing Fellows to offer their thoughts on this year’s Annual Meeting.
Marco Marabelli reports on the results of a study looking at the benefits and problems of remote and hybrid conferences, and what the changes in recent years will mean for meetings going forward.
Haseeb Irfanullah reflects on the recent Scholarly Kitchen webinar discussing the future of research as a global exercise.
A.J. Boston offers recommendations for how funding agencies and research institutions can better lead the change toward open access.
The value of streaming video as a genre of scholarly communication is just being established. Today, Danielle Cooper and Dylan Ruediger profile the leading start-ups in this space.
Lily Garcia Walton discusses Silverchair’s ongoing adaptation of working spaces and policies as the COVID-19 pandemic continues.
Mark Hahnel looks at the progress that’s been made toward open research data — what’s been achieved, what still needs work, and what happens next?
Revisiting a 2008 post noting that while it is often argued that open access will reduce the overall cost of scholarly communications, this article proposed that OA will be additive to the size of the current market.
Haseeb Irfanullah explores the Global North-South divide in scholarly publishing ethics in the context of sustainable development.
A report from the 9th annual BioASQ workshop discussing the ongoing development and future of AI-based tools.
Revisiting a 2017 post: The book is asked to perform many tasks, some of which are not necessarily the best use of the book format, whether in print or electronically. The long-form text, which may be print or digital, is a different matter, and is likely to remain with us and be called “a book” for some time to come.
After becoming a Scholarly Kitchen Chef back in July 2019, I have never stopped being amazed by the numerous dynamic issues and developments that scholarly publishing is dealing with. As a biologist by training, ‘diversity’ is the word that comes to mind.
With Microsoft’s acquisition of Activision, it’s time for a look back at Activision’s roots, and the company that spawned it, Atari.