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Showing 21–39 of 39 results
  • Event

    6th World Conference on Research Integrity (WCRI), Hong Kong, 2019

    …and Edanz Group, Fukuoka 15:45 – 17:15 Symposium (SY3) Preprints: Beneficial or harmful for research integrity and publication ethics? A debate (Grand Hall) Sabine Kleinert, The Lancet and Chris Graf, COPE Past co-Chair (Conveners)   John Inglis, bioRxiv; and Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Press, New York Heather Tierney, COPE Council; and American Chemical…
  • List of delegates

    …Lancet Anne Kitson Elsevier Elise Langdon-Neuner Journal of Men's Health and Gender George Misiewicz European Journal of Gastroenterology & Hepatology Jane Moody RCOG John Murie British Journal of Surgery Melissa L Norton…
  • Case

    Potential case of plagiarism

    …submitted paper contains numerous full paragraphs identical to those in the previous paper.  We also suspect that fraud may be involved. For example, the submitted paper reports data on 28 patients (72% male and 28% female); clinical sign 1 was present in 68%; sign 2 in 26%; sign 3 in 9% and one was asymptomatic. A particular investigation was diagnostic in 45%. In the first paper, 47 infants were…
  • Expenses policy

    …meals and refreshments will be reimbursed. A reasonable level is classed as no more than £15 for lunch and £30 for dinner. When using a private car the allowable rates per mile are: 45p per mile up to 150 miles in one trip; 25p per mile over 150 miles in one trip. Parking fees and tolls are reimbursed where applicable. Fines incurred as a result of driving or parking offences are not…
  • Resources and further reading

    …inherit; vertical-align: baseline; background-color: transparent;" title="Journal of Medical Ethics"> J Med Ethics 2011;37:567-570 doi:10.1136/jme.2010.040964http…
  • Case

    Duplicate publication?

    …the other in men. Finally, although the main point of the articles was measuring concentration of a substance in healthy subjects and patients, there was not a single value of the measurement. The only numbers provided in the tables were the results of the Mann–Whitney statistical test. Surprised by such data presentation, especially because one of the journals was a respected journal from…
  • Membership subscription fees

    …3751 to 4000 £65,838 3501 to 3750 £63,715 3251 to 3500 £61,325 3001 to 3250 £58,671 2751 to 3000 £55,751 2501 to 2750 £52,565 2251 to 2500 £49,114 2001 to 2250 £45,396 1751 to 2000…
  • News

    In the news: October 2018 Digest

    …easily transferred) to promote reduction of biases of authors and reviewers and an increase in transparent presentation of results https://osf.io/u4mxd/ Do you use conference calls for conducting journal business?  Report from the business sector, affirming data from other sectors, show that men spoke 92% of the time on…
  • News

    WCRI 2019: Predatory publishing plenary

    …when authors know a journal is not reputable, but often we see that a publisher quacks like a duck and Jeffrey Beall’s coining has stuck. Essentially, predatory publishers are “flim flam men” who deceive, cheat, and squeeze money out of authors, such as by refusing all fee waivers and declining to withdraw submissions. They lack transparency and are given away by tells such as false claims of…
  • COPE webinar: Current Issues in Peer Review

    …CURRENT ISSUES IN PEER REVIEW Thursday 14 September 2017, 4-5pm BST (British Summer Time) ____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Register for peer…
  • Case

    Serial plagiarism by an experienced author

    …material. This prompted an iThenticate check of the published paper, which gave a similarity index of 57%, with 45% of the material from three papers by other authors. (It should be noted that this paper was reviewed and accepted before iThenticate was available for checking incoming submissions.) It was clear that the new submission should be rejected. The key issue was the action to be taken…
  • News

    In the news: November 2020

    …academics and benefited men", especially in health and medicine. How do we know that our research is ‘inclusive’?  COVID-19 has led to new ways of working which have transformed research practices. This has created opportunities for research cultures to be more inclusive and accessible- especially to those for whom the university is a barrier. However, post-pandemic, research cultures also need to…
  • News

    In the news: October-November 2021

    …href="https://royalsocietypublishing.org/doi/full/10.1098/rspb.2021.1399">analysis of data of 12 years from Functional Ecology during which the reviewer identity was anonymous unless the reviewer voluntarily included their identity in their review, <6% of reviewers did so, marginally increasing in rate from early to late in the series. Almost a half as many women reviewers revealed their names as men and more positive reviews and those from presumably more senior…
  • News

    In the news: February Digest

    …surveyed 1106 researchers from 46 countries and 14 disciplines about their experiences with peer review. Almost 58% reported receiving at least one unprofessional review. While there was no difference in the likelihood of receiving these types of reviews based on gender, race, and gender identification, white men were the least likely to report questioning their own scientific aptitude or delays in their…
  • News

    In the news: February 2018 Digest

    …target="_blank">https://www.fda.gov/NewsEvents/Newsroom/PressAnnouncements/ucm592566.htm About 200 universities in Germany locked horns in 2017 with Elsevier as the universities tried to negotiate for a country-wide price for Elsevier journals. Failing that, until further negotiations proceed, Elsevier has agreed to allow access to paywalled…
  • News

    In the news: October Digest

    …tendency to slip backward after significant strides is real. The authors describe various societies' attempts to have gender quotas among invited speakers, some of the difficulties associated with those quotas especially when there are already quotas related to geographic diversity. They also note the importance of allies: prominent men who are commonly invited speakers who decline to speak as part of…
  • News

    In the news: June Digest

    …that women make up 45% of all academic staff but only 20% of those with the rank of professor. The authors note negative associations with professor status with being a woman even in multivariable analysis (unless timing of children was made with career considerations made); the percentage of time in teaching or related activities. Children under the age of 18 years had a positive association,…
  • Seminars and webinars

    Webinar 2021: Diversity, equity and inclusion

    …editorial process is paternalistic in that way. Part of fairness is inviting people to participate – whether it’s to be subjects or participants in research projects, or to peer review. I have heard anecdotal evidence that men say they don’t want to burden women by asking, and that they are discouraged from asking women because they often say No at a higher rate, but there’s a lot of evidence that…
  • News

    A vision for a more trans-inclusive publishing world: guest article

    …of staff resources, a lack of clear internal processes, and inflexible digital systems. We see a critical need to improve how we design software platforms, document standards, and editorial practices for digital publishing to include support for name changes as a standard feature. 5. Recurrence and maintenance Publishers should regularly audit and correct new instances of…

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