In Scholastica's free webinar on-demand, Publishing OA Journals at a Scholarly Society or University, editors and publishers that use Scholastica share their experience developing successful society and university journal publishing initiatives. The webinar focuses on digitally-driven publishing models with case studies from two born-digital journals.
In this interview, Aileen Fyfe, professor of modern history at the University of St. Andrews, shares an abridged history of journal publishing at scholarly societies and her thoughts on how scholarly publishing's past can influence its present.
As societies grapple with questions around how to approach open access publishing, one of the best ways to identify viable options is to look to other societies with successful OA titles. In this post, Emilie Gunn, managing editor for the American Society of Clinical Oncology journals, discusses how ASCO launched it's first fully OA journal.
We're continuing our series highlighting academic-led journals. For this next post, we caught up with Dr. Naseem Naqvi, Co-Founder of The British Blockchain Association and Editor-in-Chief of JBBA.
When Taylor & Francis discontinued the publication of Internet Mathematics the editors decided to take over the journal. Editor-in-Chief Anthony Bonato shares their experience relaunching the journal on Scholastica.
British mathematician Sir Timothy Gowers announces the launch of one of the first arXiv overlay journals, Discrete Analysis.
Open access news took center stage this month, as academics from around the world came together to celebrate the 8th annual global Open Access Week.
During free on-demand webinar editors share tales from the field and insights on what it takes to get an open access publication off the ground.
The 2014 Open Access Week kickoff focused on the importance of early-career scholars pushing the OA movement forward and challenging existing perceptions of academic publishing.
Neil Christensen is helping pioneer a new model for OA publishing, by giving value back to the academic community in dollars.