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Scholarly Communication

Our annual Scholarly Communication Symposium is designed to allow an open forum for a wider discussion of how research and scholarship are changing and for continuing University dialogue surrounding initiatives in scholarly communication.

Links to videos of our previous events are below.

 

Planning and Promoting the creation of scientific knowledge: Three perspectives

Monday, April 30, 2012

Speakers:

Amy Brand (Assistant Provost for Faculty Appointments | HARVARD UNIVERSITY)

Lynne Herndon (Senior Vice President of Global Academic Relations | ELSEVIER)

"I believe that publishers, often with the help of participating researchers, will continue to add value to content by inventing new tools to enhance their workflows. I believe a form of peer review will always exist and that as information proliferates, the need for filtering and curation will also grow. I believe that publishing will be funded in a multitude of ways. And I hope that science will continue to play a major role in scholarship and an increasing one in an informed society."

Micah Altman (Director of Research | MIT Libraries) [License of recording: CC-BY-SA]

"Since knowledge is not a private good, a pure market approach leads to underprovisioning. Planning for access to the scholarly record should include planning for long-term access beyond the life of a single institution. Important problems in scholarly communications, information science & scholarship increasingly require diverse multi-disciplinary approaches."

What Hath Google Wrought? The Escalating Legal Conflicts Over Old Books

Friday, November 4, 2011

Contributors:

Allan Adler, Vice President for Legal and Governmental Affairs in the Washington, D.C. office of the Association of American Publishers (AAP)

Jonathan Band, Adjunct Professor of Law at Georgetown Law School, who also maintains his own law firm, Jonathan Band PLLC

Corynne McSherry, Intellectual Property Director at the Electronic Frontier Foundation

Kevin Smith, Scholarly Communications Officer at Duke University

Transformative Publishing: Academic Libraries, University Presses, and the Future of Scholarly Communication – Spring Scholarly Communication Symposium

Friday, April 1, 2011

Patrick Alexander, director of Penn State University Press and co-director of Penn State’s Office of Digital Scholarly Publishing

Raym Crow, senior consultant for The Scholarly Publishing and Academic Resources Coalition (SPARC)

Artemis Kirk, University Librarian, Georgetown University

Moderator:
Richard Brown, Ph.D., director of Georgetown University Press and current president of the Association of American University Presses.

Interpretation and Misinterpretation of Scholarly Research

Friday, October 1, 2010

Judy Feder is Professor of Public Policy at the Georgetown Public Policy Institute.  She is also a Senior Fellow at the Center for American Progress. Daniel Kevles is the Stanley Woodward Professor of History, Professor of History of Medicine, American Studies, and Law at Yale University. Michael Nelson is Visiting Professor of Internet Studies in the Communication, Culture, and Technology Program at Georgetown University.  Prior to joining Georgetown, he was Director of Internet Technology and Strategy at IBM.  He is also moderating this symposium.

Social Media in the Classroom

Friday, February 19, 2010

Gerry McCartney, Vice President for Information Technology and CIO and Oesterle Professor of Information Technology, Purdue University

Edward Maloney, Director of Research and Learning Technologies at the Center for New Designs in Learning and Scholarship and Visiting Assistant Professor in the Department of English, Georgetown University

Ulises Mejias, Assistant Professor of New Media in the Communication Studies Department at the State University of New York at Oswego

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