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Foundations for Open Scholarship Strategy Development / Jonathan P. Tennant; Jennifer E. Beamer; Jeroen Bosman; Björn Brembs; Neo Christopher Chung; Gail Clement; Tom Crick; Jonathan Dugan; Alastair Dunning; David Eccles; Asura Enkhbayar; Daniel Graziotin; Rachel Harding; Johanna Havermann; Daniel S. Katz; Kshitiz Khanal; Jesper Norgaard Kjaer; Tim Koder; Paul Macklin; Christopher R. Madan; Paola Masuzzo; Lisa Matthias; Katja Mayer; David M. Nichols; Elli Papadopoulou; Thomas Pasquier; Tony Ross-Hellauer; Michael Schulte-Mecklenbeck; Dan Scholler; Tobias Steiner; Pawel Szczesny; Andy Turner

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Swansea University Author: Crick, Tom

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DOI (Published version): 10.31222/osf.io/b4v8p

Abstract

This document aims to agree on a broad, international strategy for the implementation of open scholarship that meets the needs of different national and regional communities but works globally.Scholarly research can be idealised as an inspirational process for advancing our collective knowledge to t...

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Published: The Berkeley Initiative for Transparency in the Social Sciences 2019
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However, current research practices often struggle with a range of tensions, in part due to the fact that this collective (or &#x201C;commons&#x201D;) ideal conflicts with the competitive system in which most scholars work, and in part because much of the infrastructure of the scholarly world is becoming largely digital. What is broadly termed as Open Scholarship is an attempt to realign modern research practices with this ideal. We do not propose a definition of Open Scholarship, but recognise that it is a holistic term that encompasses many disciplines, practices, and principles, sometimes also referred to as Open Science or Open Research. We choose the term Open Scholarship to be more inclusive of these other terms. When we refer to science in this document, we do so historically and use it as shorthand for more general scholarship.The purpose of this document is to provide a concise analysis of where the global Open Scholarship movement currently stands: what the common threads and strengths are, where the greatest opportunities and challenges lie, and how we can more effectively work together as a global community to recognise and address the top strategic priorities. This document was inspired by the Foundations for OER Strategy Development and work in the FORCE11 Scholarly Commons Working Group, and developed by an open contribution working group.Our hope is that this document will serve as a foundational resource for continuing discussions and initiatives about implementing effective strategies to help streamline the integration of Open Scholarship practices into a modern, digital research culture. Through this, we hope to extend the reach and impact of Open Scholarship into a global context, making sure that it is truly open for all. We also hope that this document will evolve as the conversations around Open Scholarship progress, and help to provide useful insight for both global co-ordination and local action. We believe this is a step forward in making Open Scholarship the norm.Ultimately, we expect the impact of widespread adoption of Open Scholarship to be diverse. We expect novel research practices to accelerate the pace of innovation, and therefore stimulate critical industries around the world. We could also expect to see an increase in public trust of science and scholarship, as transparency becomes more normative. 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spelling 2019-02-12T10:24:58Z v2 48659 2019-01-30 Foundations for Open Scholarship Strategy Development Tom Crick Tom Crick true 0000-0001-5196-9389 false 200c66ef0fc55391f736f6e926fb4b99 9971fd6d74987b78a0d7fce128f8c721 z93Ri4T5hwMLTfh+6XG11n2HZhUyFASdV1DFdgIIhKs= 2019-01-30 EDUC This document aims to agree on a broad, international strategy for the implementation of open scholarship that meets the needs of different national and regional communities but works globally.Scholarly research can be idealised as an inspirational process for advancing our collective knowledge to the benefit of all humankind. However, current research practices often struggle with a range of tensions, in part due to the fact that this collective (or “commons”) ideal conflicts with the competitive system in which most scholars work, and in part because much of the infrastructure of the scholarly world is becoming largely digital. What is broadly termed as Open Scholarship is an attempt to realign modern research practices with this ideal. We do not propose a definition of Open Scholarship, but recognise that it is a holistic term that encompasses many disciplines, practices, and principles, sometimes also referred to as Open Science or Open Research. We choose the term Open Scholarship to be more inclusive of these other terms. When we refer to science in this document, we do so historically and use it as shorthand for more general scholarship.The purpose of this document is to provide a concise analysis of where the global Open Scholarship movement currently stands: what the common threads and strengths are, where the greatest opportunities and challenges lie, and how we can more effectively work together as a global community to recognise and address the top strategic priorities. This document was inspired by the Foundations for OER Strategy Development and work in the FORCE11 Scholarly Commons Working Group, and developed by an open contribution working group.Our hope is that this document will serve as a foundational resource for continuing discussions and initiatives about implementing effective strategies to help streamline the integration of Open Scholarship practices into a modern, digital research culture. Through this, we hope to extend the reach and impact of Open Scholarship into a global context, making sure that it is truly open for all. We also hope that this document will evolve as the conversations around Open Scholarship progress, and help to provide useful insight for both global co-ordination and local action. We believe this is a step forward in making Open Scholarship the norm.Ultimately, we expect the impact of widespread adoption of Open Scholarship to be diverse. We expect novel research practices to accelerate the pace of innovation, and therefore stimulate critical industries around the world. We could also expect to see an increase in public trust of science and scholarship, as transparency becomes more normative. As such, we expect interest in Open Scholarship to increase at multiple levels, due to its inherent influence on society and global economics. Journal article BITSS Preprints The Berkeley Initiative for Transparency in the Social Sciences Open scholarship, open science, open research, open educational practice 30 1 2019 2019-01-30 10.31222/osf.io/b4v8p https://osf.io/preprints/bitss/b4v8p Hosted by the Berkeley Initiative for Transparency in the Social Sciences (BITSS) College of Arts and Humanities School of Education CAAH EDUC None None 2019-02-12T10:24:58Z 2019-01-30T16:52:08Z College of Arts and Humanities School of Education Jonathan P. Tennant 0000-0001-7794-0218 1 Jennifer E. Beamer 0000-0001-6887-6568 2 Jeroen Bosman 0000-0001-5796-2727 3 Björn Brembs 0000-0001-7824-7650 4 Neo Christopher Chung 0000-0001-6798-8867 5 Gail Clement 0000-0001-5494-4806 6 Tom Crick 0000-0001-5196-9389 7 Jonathan Dugan 0000-0001-8525-6221 8 Alastair Dunning 0000-0002-8344-4883 9 David Eccles 0000-0003-4634-4995 10 Asura Enkhbayar 0000-0002-3934-026X 11 Daniel Graziotin 0000-0002-9107-7681 12 Rachel Harding 0000-0002-1134-391X 13 Johanna Havermann 0000-0002-6157-1494 14 Daniel S. Katz 0000-0001-5934-7525 15 Kshitiz Khanal 0000-0002-4765-4832 16 Jesper Norgaard Kjaer 0000-0001-9183-9861 17 Tim Koder 0000-0001-6152-7365 18 Paul Macklin 0000-0002-9925-0151 19 Christopher R. Madan 0000-0003-3228-6501 20 Paola Masuzzo 0000-0003-3699-1195 21 Lisa Matthias 0000-0002-2612-2132 22 Katja Mayer 0000-0003-1184-595X 23 David M. Nichols 0000-0003-0321-7267 24 Elli Papadopoulou 0000-0002-0893-8509 25 Thomas Pasquier 0000-0001-6876-1306 26 Tony Ross-Hellauer 0000-0003-4470-7027 27 Michael Schulte-Mecklenbeck 0000-0002-0406-8809 28 Dan Scholler 29 Tobias Steiner 0000-0002-3158-3136 30 Pawel Szczesny 0000-0001-8442-0157 31 Andy Turner 0000-0002-6098-6313 32 0048659-30012019183840.pdf fossd.pdf 2019-01-30T18:38:40Z Output 3045059 application/pdf AM true Updated Copyright 12/02/2019 2019-01-30T00:00:00 Pre-print. Released under the terms of a Creative Commons Attribution License (CC-BY). true eng
title Foundations for Open Scholarship Strategy Development
spellingShingle Foundations for Open Scholarship Strategy Development
Crick, Tom
title_short Foundations for Open Scholarship Strategy Development
title_full Foundations for Open Scholarship Strategy Development
title_fullStr Foundations for Open Scholarship Strategy Development
title_full_unstemmed Foundations for Open Scholarship Strategy Development
title_sort Foundations for Open Scholarship Strategy Development
author_id_str_mv 200c66ef0fc55391f736f6e926fb4b99
author_id_fullname_str_mv 200c66ef0fc55391f736f6e926fb4b99_***_Crick, Tom
author Crick, Tom
author2 Jonathan P. Tennant
Jennifer E. Beamer
Jeroen Bosman
Björn Brembs
Neo Christopher Chung
Gail Clement
Tom Crick
Jonathan Dugan
Alastair Dunning
David Eccles
Asura Enkhbayar
Daniel Graziotin
Rachel Harding
Johanna Havermann
Daniel S. Katz
Kshitiz Khanal
Jesper Norgaard Kjaer
Tim Koder
Paul Macklin
Christopher R. Madan
Paola Masuzzo
Lisa Matthias
Katja Mayer
David M. Nichols
Elli Papadopoulou
Thomas Pasquier
Tony Ross-Hellauer
Michael Schulte-Mecklenbeck
Dan Scholler
Tobias Steiner
Pawel Szczesny
Andy Turner
format Journal article
container_title BITSS Preprints
publishDate 2019
institution Swansea University
doi_str_mv 10.31222/osf.io/b4v8p
publisher The Berkeley Initiative for Transparency in the Social Sciences
college_str College of Arts and Humanities
hierarchytype
hierarchy_top_id collegeofartsandhumanities
hierarchy_top_title College of Arts and Humanities
hierarchy_parent_id collegeofartsandhumanities
hierarchy_parent_title College of Arts and Humanities
department_str School of Education{{{_:::_}}}College of Arts and Humanities{{{_:::_}}}School of Education
url https://osf.io/preprints/bitss/b4v8p
document_store_str 1
active_str 1
description This document aims to agree on a broad, international strategy for the implementation of open scholarship that meets the needs of different national and regional communities but works globally.Scholarly research can be idealised as an inspirational process for advancing our collective knowledge to the benefit of all humankind. However, current research practices often struggle with a range of tensions, in part due to the fact that this collective (or “commons”) ideal conflicts with the competitive system in which most scholars work, and in part because much of the infrastructure of the scholarly world is becoming largely digital. What is broadly termed as Open Scholarship is an attempt to realign modern research practices with this ideal. We do not propose a definition of Open Scholarship, but recognise that it is a holistic term that encompasses many disciplines, practices, and principles, sometimes also referred to as Open Science or Open Research. We choose the term Open Scholarship to be more inclusive of these other terms. When we refer to science in this document, we do so historically and use it as shorthand for more general scholarship.The purpose of this document is to provide a concise analysis of where the global Open Scholarship movement currently stands: what the common threads and strengths are, where the greatest opportunities and challenges lie, and how we can more effectively work together as a global community to recognise and address the top strategic priorities. This document was inspired by the Foundations for OER Strategy Development and work in the FORCE11 Scholarly Commons Working Group, and developed by an open contribution working group.Our hope is that this document will serve as a foundational resource for continuing discussions and initiatives about implementing effective strategies to help streamline the integration of Open Scholarship practices into a modern, digital research culture. Through this, we hope to extend the reach and impact of Open Scholarship into a global context, making sure that it is truly open for all. We also hope that this document will evolve as the conversations around Open Scholarship progress, and help to provide useful insight for both global co-ordination and local action. We believe this is a step forward in making Open Scholarship the norm.Ultimately, we expect the impact of widespread adoption of Open Scholarship to be diverse. We expect novel research practices to accelerate the pace of innovation, and therefore stimulate critical industries around the world. We could also expect to see an increase in public trust of science and scholarship, as transparency becomes more normative. As such, we expect interest in Open Scholarship to increase at multiple levels, due to its inherent influence on society and global economics.
published_date 2019-01-30T22:20:50Z
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