Keri O'Keefe, Manager of Publications at The Association of Child Life Professionals, discusses how she and her team flipped ACLP's Journal of Child Life: Psychosocial Theory and Practice to a Diamond OA model.
Dr. David Levinson, Professor in the School of Civil Engineering at the University of Sydney and Editor-in-Chief of Findings, discusses the journal's community-led, fully-OA publishing model.
Anne Oberlink and Dave Melanson of the University of Kentucky Center for Applied Energy Research discuss the launch of Coal Combustion and Gasification Products, a Diamond OA journal, and advice for others looking to start fully-OA titles.
Dr. Simine Vazire, Professor at the University of Melbourne School of Psychological Sciences and Editor-in-Chief of Collabra: Psychology, a fully-OA journal out of UC Press, discusses the journal's unique funding model and steps they're taking to promote transparency in publishing.
Dr. Andrew Piper, Professor and William Dawson Scholar in the Department of Languages, Literatures, and Cultures at McGill University, and editor of the Journal of Cultural Analytics, discusses how the Diamond OA title has developed in accordance with the Budapest Open Access Initiative.
Dr. Craig Cohen, Editor-in-Chief of Advances in Global Health, a new journal out of UC Press and the UC Global Health Institute, shares steps he and his team are taking to factor structural equity into publication planning, including framing the journal around the UN Sustainable Development Goals.
How can scholarly publishers support metadata enrichment and dissemination starting at peer review to help link the many facets of scholars' identities online? We explored this question during Scholastica's recent Peer Review Week webinar.
Annie Gering, Publishing Editor at RTI Press, discusses how RTI improved its peer review experience for editors, authors, and reviewers and started producing articles in more index-optimized digital formats with the help of Scholastica in this interview.
What steps can the scholarly community take to reform research evaluation and move away from relying too heavily on finite metrics that could skew the results? A recent NISO webinar series explored this question.
As preprint use extends beyond its origins in physics, math, law, and economics into other disciplines, how are journal publishers responding? In this blog, we overview steps journal publishers are taking to allow preprint posting and even integrate it with their publishing processes.