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Gunn "Scholarly Collaboration Networks: where did they come from and where are they going?"

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This presentation was provided by William Gunn of Elsevier, during the NISO event "Blurred Boundaries: Intellectual Property and Networked Sharing of Content," held on May 22, 2019.

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Gunn "Scholarly Collaboration Networks: where did they come from and where are they going?"

  1. 1. Scholarly Collaboration Networks: where did they come from and where are they going? William Gunn, Director of Scholarly Communications, Elsevier - @mrgunn
  2. 2. Where did they come from?
  3. 3. STM Statement of principles for article sharing on SCNs https://www.stm-assoc.org/stm-consultations/scn-consultation-2015/ 1. Publishers have a core commitment to facilitate the dissemination and discovery of their authors’ scholarly articles. 2. Sharing should be allowed within research collaboration groups, namely groups of scholars or researchers invited to participate in specific research collaborations. 3. Publishers and libraries should be able to measure the amount and type of sharing, using standards such as COUNTER, to better understand the habits of their readers and quantify the value of the services they provide.
  4. 4. http://similarweb.com/
  5. 5. http://similarweb.com/
  6. 6. OK, so what kinds of things are they doing? https://www.elsevier.com/authors-update/story/publishing-tips/mendeley,-a-companion-in-research “My research is a metabolomics approach to investigating host-pathogen interactions. A metabolomics study (in Life Sciences) involves a large number of different stages from experimental design to biological interpretation of the outputs. Each step has sub-steps and each has its own demands and challenges. All these stages require literature inputs in one way or the other and you end up with a large volume of articles. This brings me back to the point I started with: literature management for research. With Mendeley, searching, reading, keeping the articles organized, sharing papers, referencing, etc. has been an easy part of my research.” - PhD candidate Fidele Tugizimana
  7. 7. Plan S Sci-hub Preprints Navigating the scholcomm fireswamp
  8. 8. http://www.weareforeal.com/ Will RA21 come come to the rescue? • Seamless access to subscribed resources, from any device, from any location, from any starting point • Ensure the integrity of content on both institutional and commercial platform • Protect the privacy of user communities and advocate for their security
  9. 9. What’s the role of IP in this domain, and is that even the right question? If I was a book author, musician, or visual artist, I would be very concerned about IP. As an academic author, I would be less worried. Funders are increasingly prescriptive, EU copyright law, Plan S, are all driving in the direction of open content. Some are increasingly wanting to just vertically integrate the whole thing. Right now, the fact that libraries pay publishers helps keep funder overheads low, but as they increasingly foot more of the bill, they’re going to want different things than libraries do. Not speaking for Elsevier, but IP preservation in the age of sci-hub is a lost game. We have to deliver services that researchers want.
  10. 10. What’s ahead for scholarly communication networks?
  11. 11. Publishers are becoming tech companies https://www.warnerbros.com/doc-savage-man-bronze https://leftphalange.tumblr.com/post/36437710156/black-friday-shopping https://melodiebenford.tumblr.com/post/58818910112/how-the-tesla-model-s-is-made-if-founder-elon