Getting your work published in a journal can be a long and challenging process, but by following some simple rules you could be one step closer to success. To conclude our series where we advise you on ‘How to get published’, we’re putting your knowledge to the test, are you preparing and writing your manuscript correctly? Find out here.
How can we address bias in peer review? How can we make the system more effective? How can early career researchers get involved? These are just some of the topics discussed at the recent Academic Career Development Event at the 2016 Alzheimer’s Research UK Conference.
People from various countries, and diverse research backgrounds, gathered in Valencia, Spain last week for a joint PEERE and KNOWeSCAPE workshop on developments in peer review. So the burning question really is – what was the event all about?
There’s more to science than being a scientist! Next in our ‘Science > Careers’ series, Jeanne Garbarino tells of her experiences which have led her to where she is today – the Director of Science Outreach at Rockefeller University.
For over 100 years International Women’s Day has celebrated the achievements of women
worldwide and the struggle for gender equality. We asked women in senior positions at BioMed Central for their advice on how to make it in scientific publishing.
After all the work involved in completing a piece of research, combined with the preparation and effort in submitting a coherent manuscript for peer review, no one wants an email bearing the news: “your manuscript has been declined for publication”. Here, as part of our ‘How to get published’ series, Elizabeth Moylan gives a personal perspective on the next possible steps.