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Blog-borne debate about a study on the relationship between social media and scholarly communications reaches new levels of meta.
LIVE UPDATES: Officials announce 100 new courses produced with colleges, and plans to make textbooks far more versatile.
Universities have started banding together to negotiate favorable contracts with software vendors. With new effort, a group of them aims to exercise similar leverage with publishers on behalf of students.
Daytona State reins in a plan to push students and faculty toward electronic textbooks.
Manifold, a hybrid publishing platform created by the U of Minnesota Press and CUNY’s Graduate Center, launches in beta form with features supporting experimental scholarly work.
A bad abstract won’t by itself cause journal editors to reject a scholarly article, but it does incline them toward an initial negative answer, write Faye Halpern and James Phelan.
Paper argues that those who can't meet deadlines for evaluating submissions should be removed from their positions.
Librarian removes controversial list of "predatory" journals and publishers, reportedly in response to "threats and politics."
The Federal Trade Commission is "marking a line in the sand" with its first lawsuit against publishers that take advantage of scholars wishing to publish in open-access journals.
Some scholars are taking confusion about articles mistakenly deleted from the Social Science Research Network as their cue to look for a new place to share research.
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