This report highlights three case studies of science communication and misinformation — climate change, vaccines and COVID-19. It concludes with recommendations for practitioners and government agencies to combat misinformation and its effects in science and health policy.
It is no longer readers and libraries paying subscription fees, but scientific organizations and authors themselves who pay for the cost of having their article published to allow unrestricted access. Data shows a tremendous variance in article processing charges (APC) across journals, and this study...
Consolidating institutional repositories in a digital, free, open access publication platform for all scholarly output
This paper explains the University Journals project, and how the involved universities want to facilitate a valuable alternative publication platform that complies with Plan S principles that enables publication and dissemination of all research outcomes.
This publication is a comprehensive attempt to chart the history of science communication as it developed in the modern era. It tells the story from the perspective of researchers and practitioners in the field, collecting accounts of how modern science communication has developed internationally.
While the majority of Australians believe climate change is a real phenomenon, some confusion and misconceptions exist when trying to decipher the information presented by the media and other communication specialists. In October 2010, CSIRO conducted an internet survey aimed at understanding the current attitudes...