research libraries, scholarly communication, academic publishing in libraries, digital repositories
…Research Data Management Librarian and Head, Scholarly Communication Department…
I manage the new research data management program at IU Bloomington and oversee scholarly communication strategy.
…Head, Scholarly Communications…
As Head of Scholarly Communications in Boatwright Memorial Library, McCulley provides direction for the library’s scholarly communication services, such as the university’s institutional repository and providing education to the campus community regarding scholarly communication and intellectual property issues. She also provides administrative oversight for the Customer Service and Stacks/Building/Interlibrary Loan Departments. Other areas of responsibility within the library include marketing and public relations and serving as the liaison librarian for the Jepson School of Leadership Studies and the Women, Gender and Sexuality Studies Program.
‘Public access to publicly funded research’ has been one of the rallying calls of the global open access movement. Governments and public institutions around the world have mandated that publications supported by public funding sources should be publicly accessible. Publishers are experimenting with new models to widen access. Yet financial flows underpinning scholarly publishing remain complex and opaque. In this article we present work to trace and reassemble a picture of financial flows around the publication of journals in the UK in the midst of a national shift towards open access. We contend that the current lack of financial transparency around scholarly communication is an obstacle to evidence-based policy-making – leaving researchers, decision-makers and institutions in the dark about the systemic implications of new financial models. We conclude that obtaining a more joined up picture of financial flows is vital as a means for researchers, institutions and others to understand and shape changes to the sociotechnical systems that underpin scholarly communication.
…101 Innovation in scholarly communication: https://101innovations.wordpress.com/…
Jeroen Bosman is scholarly communications and geoscience librarian at Utrecht University Library. His main interests are Open Access and Open Science, scientometrics, visualization and innovation in scholarly communication. He is an avid advocate for Open Access and for experimenting with open alternatives. He is co-author of the poster 101 Innovations in Scholarly Communication depicting innovation trends by research workflow phases and he has led the global survey in Innovations in Scholarly Communication with his colleague Bianca Kramer. He is active in Force11, the forward thinking community advocating innovation in research communication. Jeroen regularly leads workshops in online search and other aspects of scholarly communication, for students, faculty and professionals alike. When not working you can see him cycle touring (fast), photographing (slow) and drinking Islay malts (not necessarily at the same time).
digital humanities, scholarly communication, nineteenth-century American literature and culture, book history
All things digital humanities, open access, and other evolutions in the way scholarly communication happens.
Higher education reform, digital humanities, scholarly communication, contemporary French literature, comparative literature
Librarian interesting in Digital Scholarship, Scholarly Communication, Science & Religion, History of Anything, and Peace & Reconciliation Studies
…Debates in the Digital Humanities. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2012.
This collection of essays presents perspectives on the debates that have surrounded the recent emergence of the digital humanities as an academic discipline. Among the issues addressed by over thirty prominent digital humanities scholars are the struggles to define the field; the relationship of DH to theory; the prospects for new forms of scholarship and new models of scholarly communication; the past, present, and future directions of DH; the status of pedagogy within the field; the range of possible cultural approaches to DH; the methodologies that define DH inquiry; and the institutional ramifications of DH.
An interactive, open-access, social edition of the text, created by the GC Digital Scholarship Lab in partnership with the University of Minnesota Press, was released in January 2013: http://dhdebates.gc.cuny.e…
Digital humanities, digital pedagogy, networked rhetoric, scholarly communication, 19th century American literature