To round out Peer Review Week 2017, here’s a brief summary of some key takeaways from this year’s Peer Review Congress, held every four years.
In the world of science blogging, there are those who cite the literature, those who don’t, and never the twain shall meet.
The prevalence of ghost authorship in the medical literature may be in decline, a new study reports. Is the issue really social or is authorship partly a problem of definition?
Article reprints can be a considerable source of income for some medical journals and there is some worry that this source of income presents a conflict of interest for publishers.
From the archive: an interview of a medical ghostwriter and an inside view of the medical communications industry — both speakers featured at the 2011 SSP Annual Meeting.
Publishing supplemental files online now common, but commenting remains rare, a new study reports.
Want to understand the medical authorship industry? Attend their conference!
A bone-rattling interview with someone who may haunt the medical literature.
The Pubget search engine delivers search results along with PDFs. Should we view this new service as a time-saver for readers or as a threat to publishers?
Freely-accessible articles are cited more frequently, but open access is not the cause, a new study reports.