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Boston companies charged with producing coursepacks for Northeastern and UMass without adequate permissions.
Paying for information? In print? That's a model that's just so early 20th century, according to The Access Principle: The Case for Open Access to Research and Scholarship, published last week by MIT Press.
Scholars debate fairness of shielding identities of those who review tenure candidates and journal submissions.
Literary scholars discuss why the mainstream press tends to treat them with disdain -- and reporters weigh in.
Material culture, American lit, and media studies are all in. Theory and monographs -- not so much.
MLA panel outlines plan to end monograph "fetishization," create agreements between departments and new hires, and rethink evaluation process.
A government sponsored committee discusses biological studies after 9/11.
Researchers sought to hold up publication of a study on logging and forest regeneration they say is flawed.
Thai government, angry over critical biography of monarch, blocks access to publisher's Web site.
Federal agency suspends funds for a controversial logging study, citing concerns over lobbying, then reverses itself.
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