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.
The question of when print will end is often framed as if it is a natural occurrence, an evolutionary question, or the likely outcome of a sporting event, rather than a business decision that publishers may revisit on a regular basis.
In many Chinese universities, authors are paid to publish. And the more prestigious the journal, the higher the reward.
Outdated and arbitrary e-filing policies create lengthy access embargoes to university research.
The willingness of industry to sponsor open access articles may bias your access to reliable health information.
Positive research results may indicate that the scientific system is working efficiently.
Is it ethical for editors to alert authors of relevant in-journal articles?
Freely-accessible articles are cited more frequently, but open access is not the cause, a new study reports.
The claim that all physics articles are deposited in the arXiv is a myth, according to recent study of self-archiving.
A new study suggests that the open access citation advantage is small and diminishing with time.