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.
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.
Are you in the process of starting an open access journal, or are you planning to transition an existing journal to an OA publishing model? In this post we break out all the steps to get an OA publication up and running.
While every academic journal editor may not be involved in article and issue production, it's important that all editors understand the phases of the production process and how they relate to peer review. In this post, we break down the primary production steps how they can impact all aspects of your publication.
What will it take to make the majority of scholarship open access so anyone can read it without a paywall? Scholastica Co-Founder and CEO Brian Cody argues it all depends on people getting behind new ways of publishing.
We introduced some updates to both peer review and open access publishing including improvements to how editors and reviewers communicate with each other, easier file downloading for editors, and readership analytics displayed on all HTML articles. Learn more!
We're continuing our series highlighting academic-led journals. For this next post, we caught up with Jesper Sørensen, founder and editor-in-chief of Sociological Science.
We're excited to announce that Scholastica is now a Library Publishing Coalition sponsor. We share LPC's vision for a scholarly publishing landscape that is open, inclusive, and sustainable and we're thrilled to support the organization as it works towards this aim.
Are you minding the gap between peer review and publishing at your journal? Here are 3 common causes of gaps in process and how to avoid them.