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Forum on the Future of Scientific Publishing

In this collection Date Author
1 - 14 of 14
1 Closing the Loop: Digital Library Services in the Age of Data and Open Access 2013 Cramer, Tom
2 Data Management at a DOE Open Science Facility 2013 Boehnlein, Amber
3 Libraries and Research Data Curation: Barriers and Incentives for Preservation, Sharing, and Reuse 2013 Abrams, Stephen
4 Open Access Data: Hopes and Fears from the Faculty Perspective 2013 Clemens, Bruce
5 Open Access, the American Physical Society, and CHORUS 2013 Serene, Joseph
6 Open Access to Data: Policy Mandate and Scientific Imperative 2013 Stodden, Victoria
7 Open Access to Manuscripts and Big Data -- Progress and the Elsevier Perspective in 2013 2013 Morgan, Dan
8 Open Science Perspective 2013 Eisen, Michael
9 Panel and Interactive Discussion on Big Data from the Forum on the Future of Scientific Publishing 2013 Abrams, Stephen
10 Panel and Interactive Discussion on Open Access from the Forum on the Future of Scientific Publishing 2013 Baer, Thomas
11 Scientific Computing with Amazon Web Services: Introducing the Executable Paper 2013 Kinney, Jamie
12 Sustainability Science Needs Sustainable Data! 2013 Chen, Robert
13 The Changing Landscape of Scholarly Publishing 2013 Nolan, Elizabeth
14 Welcome and Introduction to the Forum on the Future of Scientific Publishing 2013 Byer, Robert
Type of resource:
Mixed material
Format:
Manuscript/Archive
Abstract:
The Forum on the Future of Scientific Publishing was held on Thursday, June 27, 2013, at the Li Ka Shing Center for Learning and Knowledge on the Stanford University Campus. The Forum allowed major stakeholders to present their perspectives on impending federal policy changes regarding open access to scientific research. The event included speakers from scientific society publishers, commercial publishers, university libraries, university researchers, open access advocates, companies involved in big data, government agencies. The White House Office of Science and Technology Policy (OSTP) has directed federal agencies "to develop plans to make the published results of federally funded research freely available to the public within one year of publication... Such results include peer-reviewed publications and digital data." These agencies were required to submit draft plans by August 22, 2013. Funding agency responses could dramatically change how scientific information is exchanged and archived, as well as how scientific research is performed in the US. We feel strongly that university faculty should be aware of the preliminary proposals being developed by the funding agencies and their potential impacts on the University research community. This event was sponsored by Stanford University Dean of Research Office, Stanford University Libraries, Stanford School of Engineering, American Physical Society, and the Stanford Photonics Research Center.
Related item:
Event web site
Stanford University Dean of Research Office
Stanford University Libraries
Stanford University School of Engineering
American Physical Society
Stanford Photonics Research Center
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