Jump to navigation
Enter the article’s url One of our curators will take care of it as soon as possible!
Subscribe to our weekly newsletter.
The Financial Times disclosed that Springer Nature has blocked access in China to at least 1,000 articles from the websites of two of its journals in response to Beijing’s censorship demands.
Clarivate Analytics identifies 143 prominent areas of scientific research over the past years.
Controversial policy means mainstream media are starting to rival rigorous academic publications in some universities in China.
Fraudulent research and faked peer reviews have led to a humiliating setback for China's goal of becoming a global leader in scientific research.
This study investigated the status quo of article retractions by Chinese researchers.
New restrictions hamper access to websites useful for research.
The landscape of the cash-per-publication reward policy in China and reveal its trend since the late 1990s.
Academics pressure publisher as Beijing mouthpiece says western institutions can leave if they don’t like ‘the Chinese way’
The Cambridge University Press faced academic outrage after agreeing to remove articles about Tibet, Tiananmen Square and China's Cultural Revolution.
Academics and activists decry publisher’s decision to comply with a Chinese request to block more than 300 articles from leading China studies journal.
Fertility centres are making a massive push to increase preimplantation genetic diagnosis in a bid to eradicate certain diseases.
More than 400 authors on some 100 papers from a single journal face punishments
The Chinese government finds almost 500 researchers guilty of misconduct in relation to a recent spate of retractions from a cancer journal.
Chinese scientists can be paid up to $165K for publishing a single paper in a top Western journal. The first study of payments to Chinese scientists for publishing in high-impact journals has serious implications for the future of research.
China and other countries should look again at how they pay bonuses and allocate grants that are based on individual research papers.
Efforts to promote and enforce shared research have made progress in China, but there is much room for improvement.
Investment also planned in artificial intelligence, nanotechnology, and other fields.
Scientists at Nanjing University are using a gene-editing process called Crispr-Cas9 to hack into DNA—giving them the power to add, edit and delete genes with great precision.
In this Policy Forum, Cong Cao and Richard P. Suttmeier highlight the immense work and challenges China will encounter as it attempts to reform its scientific and technological development strategy.
Beijing is ready for the US to stop taking all the credit on AI advancements.