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Open access looks set to shake up the humanities and social sciences book landscape for the better.
John Wiley and Sons has announced a partnership with Overleaf, a cloud-based, collaborative authoring tool.
From pilots to practice, more and more publishers are warming to open peer review.
Elsevier has announced the acquisition of Plum Analytics from EBSCO Information Services
A career in research has surged in popularity among Japanese school boys – even if their female counterparts have not yet been attracted to the vocation is similar numbers
From clarity to confusion, Rebecca Pool looks at the highs and lows of data sharing in scholarly publishing
Now that most major research funders require researchers to make their outputs available in open access (OA), new developments in the field are coming faster than ever.
Universities need to expand international engagement to remain competitive, according to a report by Digital Science.
A group of seven publishers has announced that they will begin requiring authors to use an ORCID identifier (iD) during the publication process.
ORCID has announced the launch of Auto-Update functionality, in collaboration with Crossref and DataCite.
Behind the headlines are exciting initiatives that have the potential to, not just improve peer review, but optimize it for 21st century scholarship.
Overview of some of the approaches that research funders take to open access and why.
Participants discuss the importance of finding a viable Open Access model for books, and of the funding that would be lost, particularly in the humanities and social sciences.
The Open Access Button is seeking £20,000 of funding for Version 2.0 of the tool, which is planned for launch in this October's Open Access Week.