The Harvard-based research paper rejected by Donald Trump about deaths related to Hurricane Maria in Puerto Rico turns out to have topped Altmetric’s ranking for 2018.
Space travel is the subject of a new conference from Nature Research and NASA, and Springer Nature creates two new journals in applied science and medicine.
The Scholarly Kitchen looks at gender bias in scholarly publishing and peer review. And an IGI Global journal is newly indexed by Elsevier’s Compendex.
Shared ‘open data’ is becoming more important and widely used in academic research, according to a new report from open data platform Figshare.
One of the world’s leading journal programs has begun offering free training in peer review: ‘We truly appreciate the service that peer reviewers provide.’
In what seems to be inconclusive research work in Warsaw, taking pirated book copies out of the market doesn’t appear to mean more legitimate book sales.
Germany’s Max Planck Society participated in five of the Top 10 international Chinese bilateral research collaborations, Nature Index’s supplement.
Publishers’ responsibilities with ‘controversial authors professing what seem to be unpopular opinion’ at BEA, while Brussels gets some perspective on VAT.
Research in terahertz technology suggests that it may be possible to “see” into closed books, such as delicate ancient manuscripts, to read pages without disturbing them.
Declaring that ‘the current copyright framework is unfit for the digital age,’ the chief of the Europe’s research libraries organization speaks out against “neighboring rights,’ related rights, for publishers.