To help those adjusting to working from home, on Thursday, April 2nd at 1 PM EDT / 5 PM GMT Scholastica, Research Square, and the International Society of Managing and Technical Editors (ISMTE) are hosting a free webinar on transitioning to extended remote work.
With so many transitioning to working from home for the first time, we thought it might be helpful to share some of the remote working insights Scholastica has gained over the years, as well as some of the tools and processes that we rely on to keep our team engaged and connected. We hope they'll be of help to you!
Here are some of the top resources we've found to help academic institutions and scholars navigate the COVID-19 pandemic in three key areas: Institutional response and distance learning, remote working and social distancing, and tracking and communicating the latest updates.
In this interview, Director of Publications Marketing and Sales at the American Physiological Society, Stacey Burke, shares how APS is working to educate authors about open access publishing options.
Now through May 29, 2020, Scholastica is conducting a survey on The State of Journal Production and Access among scholarly societies, university presses, and university libraries that publish one or more journals independently. Learn more!
In this blog post, the managing editors of the Journal of Health Economics and Outcomes Research share their experience working with Scholastica to fulfill the current Plan S implementation guidelines, and why becoming Plan S compliant is a primary goal for JHEOR.
In this interview, the founding editors of The British Student Doctor Journal share their experience launching the journal with Cardiff University Press, and why they believe there should be more dedicated medical student publications.
One often-overlooked way to save time during peer review is using email templates. In this blog post, we break down how to develop effective email templates for the journals you work with, including 7 examples.
In this post, we round up some of the latest Plan S reports and resources to help make navigating the transition timeline a little easier. We will continue to add updates and new resources to this list as they become available.
Discussions about scholarly research have historically occurred within the confines of academia. But the expansion of open access publishing has started to change that. In this post, we look at an OA article that become the source of wide-reaching scholarly and public interest and debate.