Event Title

Webinar: How Open Access is Changing Scholarship

Author Biography

Director of Scholarly Communications Office, Robert Woodruff Library, Emory University

Lisa A. Macklin joined Emory University in 2005 and was appointed the first Director, Scholarly Communications Office (formerly the Libraries Intellectual Property Rights Office) in 2007. In this role she works with faculty, students, and staff on the application of copyright law to teaching, research, and publishing (see Emory Scholarly Communications for more information). Her interests include transformations in scholarship and publishing, including new models of scholarship in digital form and the Open Access movement.

Program Type

Event

Start Date and Time

24-10-2016 10:00 AM

End Date and Time

28-10-2016 11:00 PM

Program Description

The current system of scholarly publication, communication and evaluation is evolving in significant ways. We will explore how the traditional system of scholarly publication serves faculty and students poorly, and ways in which the Open Access movement is providing new opportunities to expand the reach of scholarship, build faculty reputations, and provide new metrics of evaluation. Distributing your work as open access need not be difficult or time consuming, and your library can help. Join us for a discussion of how you can benefit from participating in the Open Access movement.

View this prerecorded webinar anytime by clicking on the "Link to Webinar" button above Lisa Macklin's photo (top right) or click here.

Comments

This presentation was videotaped during Cleveland State University's 2014 Open Access Symposium, If you Love your Scholarship, Set it Free: Embracing Open Access at CSU.


Link to Webinar

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COinS Lisa A. Macklin
 
Oct 24th, 10:00 AM Oct 28th, 11:00 PM

Webinar: How Open Access is Changing Scholarship

The current system of scholarly publication, communication and evaluation is evolving in significant ways. We will explore how the traditional system of scholarly publication serves faculty and students poorly, and ways in which the Open Access movement is providing new opportunities to expand the reach of scholarship, build faculty reputations, and provide new metrics of evaluation. Distributing your work as open access need not be difficult or time consuming, and your library can help. Join us for a discussion of how you can benefit from participating in the Open Access movement.

View this prerecorded webinar anytime by clicking on the "Link to Webinar" button above Lisa Macklin's photo (top right) or click here.