Ontario’s 2018 budget cuts to French-language services denounced in a collection of poems by Franco-Ontarian academics.
To mark the magazine’s 60th anniversary, current editor Léo Charbonneau sits down with the magazine’s two preceding editors to look back on the issues, events and personalities covered in its pages over the years.
The blinded review process, paired with our snide internet culture, encourages boorish and unethical behaviour.
Canadian publishers produce more than 200 scholarly journals, many bilingual and some more than 100 years old.
While our existing scientific publication system has limited value in this world, the scholarly peer review process is more important than ever.
By changing the way we discuss scholarly work, we will not only improve scholarship but also reduce the unnecessary hostility rampant in academia.
The authors of the fake “grievance studies” papers would have made a stronger point if they’d gone through an institutional review board.
Experiment between a professor and a university press examines the question: can a podcast be academic research?
A recent study finds evidence that thoughtful, persuasive commentary by academics can shift the debate and affect policy.
The two founders of the website say the incentives in scientific publishing need to change to reduce fraud.
This article was originally published on The Conversation. Read the original article. Hate speech is on the rise. In Canada alone, it increased by a staggering 600 per cent between 2015 and 2016 as part of what some have called “the Trump effect.” Academia is not immune to this trend. According to a recent study, […]
David Kent looks at whether it is ethical (and legal) for an academic to share a paper they are reviewing with their lab group.
Read more about the winners and finalists of the 2018 Canada Prizes, presented by the Federation for the Humanities and Social Sciences.
David Kent looks at some of the new ways scientific journals are trying to fix the current peer review system.
The Canadian Association of Research Libraries proposes that institutions renegotiate unsustainable deals with journal publishers and transition toward open access.
Two years after the surprise success of their book The Slow Professor, the authors reflect on its impact, their attempts to live up to its ideals, and what comes next.
“When we noticed that people were using university or grant money for these conferences, we had to put a stop to it,” said one department chair.
As with scientific research in the time of “big data”, the critical thing for a researcher to identify is what sorts of questions the data might answer.
And here’s how we can do it.
As an ethics body, COPE’s first loyalty is to ethics. But as a membership body, its first loyalty is to its members.