Tag:academic publishing

In this blog series, we interview open access experts about how they're working to make research more accessible and promoting academic-led publishing. First in the series, we welcome Dr. Michael P. Taylor, paleontologist with the University of Bristol.

Now if you use Scholastica Open Access Publishing, and your journal is listed in the Directory of Open Access Journals (DOAJ), you can have all of your articles automatically deposited into the index - get the details!

On December 5th, 2018 at 10 AM EST Scholastica is hosting a free webinar—How to Start or Flip an Open Access Journal: Publishers and editors share their stories. We'll be discussing the benefits of academic-led publishing as well as the ins and outs of running academic-led journals.

Now journals using Scholastica Open Access Publishing can have their articles automatically deposited into the Portico digital preservation service - get the details!

Every journal's peer review process can use some polishing from time to time. In this blog post we outline three areas of peer review that all journals should audit and how to approach data collection.

In this post, we look at some of the most common areas where editorial teams get caught up in manual work and how you can use organization and automation to avoid them.

In this post we outline some best practices for creating a peer review feedback form and what yours should cover.

If you want your journal to reach the broadest possible readership, it's imperative for you to prioritize search engine optimization or SEO. In this post, we overview 4 often overlooked areas of SEO that all journals should focus on and why.

As part of Peer Review Week, we at Scholastica decided to highlight some of the many ways that academic journals can take steps to cultivate more diversity in peer review and consequently publish articles that reflect more varied perspectives.

In this interview, head of metadata at Crossref Patricia Feeney discusses metadata best practices and how journals can use Participation Reports to tell if they are sending Crossref rich machine-readable metadata.