For science to be truly open, we should learn to recognise inequities in science and act to change that.
Do you lead an open source/open science project, or know someone who does? Take part in a study following open projects over time, to see if we can identify common elements amongst the more sustainable projects.
How can we better recognise the value of software (by thinking about impact from the start and resisting ‘secret’ software)? Should funders be the default option for software support (depends on the circumstances), and what other options exist (several)? Should all research software be maintained (probably not)?
We are excited to announce that The Wellcome Trust are Platinum Sponsors of Collaborations Workshop 2021 (CW21), taking place online from Tuesday 30 March to Thursday 1 April.
Yo Yehudi, Kaitlin Stack Whitney and Malvika Sharan describe how to structure online group calls for successful, multimodal collaboration among people who communicate in different ways.
Applications are open for the third round of Open Life Science (OLS-3) mentoring and training program, run by Fellows Malvika Sharan and Yo Yehudi.
Yo Yehudi, Malvika Sharan and Bérénice Batut discuss where they want to take Open Life Science in the future.
By Yo Yehudi, Malvika Sharan and Bérénice Batut. This is the second part of three parts of the Open Life Science project and community report.
Around June 2019, Open Life Science (OLS) was originally dreamed up. Yo Yehudi, Malvika Sharan and Bérénice Batut provide an overview of where they are in the project.
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Being an ally is a learned skill that everyone can practise by self-education and structured training. An Ally Skills Workshop allows its participants to understand various concepts, explore social scenarios and practise simple everyday techniques they can use to make their workplace and communities more inclusive.