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It’s not true that efforts to reform research may “end up destroying new ideas before they are fully explored.” In defense of the replication movement.
They’re not hiding behind language - they’re acting in plain sight.
This advice is both hyperbolic and not nearly as crazy as it sounds.
The future of automated scientific writing is upon us—and that's a good thing.
The New York Times Magazine story on Amy Cuddy brings up extremely important problems in science. But we cannot equate criticism with harassment.
One prominent research journal just updated its description to explain why it won’t be perfect—and that’s great.
Two years ago this month, news of the replication crisis reached the front page of the New York Times.
Our culture’s understanding of science is very, very broken, and on Saturday, it was impossible to ignore.
The White House Office of Science and Technology Policy has been headless since Donald Trump moved into the White House.
Scientists need to learn how to communicate science strategically.
The academic paper has some inherent limitations—chief among them, that it can provide only a summary of a given research project.
The synthetic biology community is divided.
Satirical academic social media accounts go serious to protest Donald Trump.
How the scientist who founded the science of mistakes ended up mistaken.
Nonscientists should take part in discussions about research priorities and more.
It’s not for oil or guns. It’s for plagiarized dissertations. And every self-respecting doctor, lawyer, and politician in the country wants one.
The current incentives structure — mostly based on publishing in prestigious journals — discourages sharing, replication, and, some argue, careful science.
Science magazine just published a great piece on the utility of Sci-Hub. Unfortunately, its defense of its own business model is flawed.
There’s a replication crisis in biomedicine—and no one even knows how deep it runs.
And how to fix them. By Ivan Oransky and Adam Marcus.