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As Scholastica approaches its 10th birthday, CEO and co-founder Brian Cody reflects on the last decade and why Scholastica still believes in and remains committed to democratization over consolidation in scholarly publishing.

Have you and your editorial team made any journal-related resolutions for the new year? Here are some suggestions to help get you started.

In this blog post, we break down why you should make peer review software a priority in the new year — whether that means better leveraging the features in your current system or looking for a new one.

Since making the switch to using Scholastica software for manuscript tracking, article production, and open access publishing, the Spartan Medical Research Journal has found that its peer-review process is smoother for editors and authors, its digital reading experience is more engaging, and the journal has the XML it needs to pursue new indexing opportunities.

Learn digitally-driven production, hosting, and dissemination best practices to take your OA journal publishing program to the next level sustainably in this free eBook from Scholastica.

For journals in need of peer reviewers, cultivating relationships with early-career researchers (ECRs) is one of the best ways to get new volunteers. In this blog post, we're rounding up three tips for finding and supporting ECR referees.

Set to be formalized as an ANSI/NISO standard, STM's Peer Review Taxonomy is progressing fast. We caught up with Lois Jones, a member of the Taxonomy working group and Peer Review Manager at the APA, to learn more about the initiative.

When it comes to increasing and demonstrating journal impact, is it really all about the Impact Factor? No, there is so much more. This blog post discusses alternative journal impact measures, as well as tips for implementing them.

Are you considering changing peer review systems? This blog post overviews seven tips to help you assess your peer review process needs and how to approach a software transition if you decide it's time to make a switch.

Transformative Agreements are emerging as one of the most promising routes to transition scholarly journals to open access models, but developing them can be challenging for smaller publishers. In this blog post, Megan Taylor and Lou Peck of ​The International Bunch share some tips to help.