Annual meetings archive

An archive of every annual Crossref meeting since 2002, now called Crossref LIVE. Jump to a year to review the programs and speakers, and link to some recordings and slides.

2016 2015 2014 2013 2012 2011 2010 2009 2008 2007 2006 2005 2004 2003 2002 2001

2016 annual meeting

2 November, 2016 | 8:30AM - 6PM | The Royal Society, London, UK | Twitter Hashtag: #LIVE16

Agenda

08:30 – 10:00 Registration and Breakfast 10:00 – 10:30 “Citations for the sum of all human knowledge (as linked open data)”: Dario Taraborelli, Wikimedia Video Recording 10:30 – 11:00 “You don’t have metadata”: Ian Calvert, Digital Science Video Recording 11:00 – 11:30 Break 11:30 – 11:50 Ed Pentz: Crossref’s outlook & key priorities Video Recording 11:50 – 12:10 Ginny Hendricks: A vision for membership Video Recording 12:10 – 12:30 Lisa Hart Martin: The meaning of governance Video Recording 12:30 – 13:00 Business meeting & Election results, with Crossref’s Chair and Treasurer Moderators: Lisa Hart Martin 13:00 – 14:00 Join your colleagues for a hot lunch 14:00 – 14:20 Geoffrey Bilder: The case of the missing leg Video Recording 14:20 – 14:40 Jennifer Lin: New territories in the Scholarly Research Map Video Recording 14:40 – 15:00 Chuck Koscher: Relationships and other notable things Video Recording 15:00 – 15:30 Break 15:30 – 16:00 “Funders and Publishers as Agents of Change”: Carly Strasser, Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation Video Recording 16:00 – 16:30 “Opening Up the Margins”: April Hathcock, New York University Video Recording 16:30 – 16:45 Closing Remarks 16:45 – 18:00 Reception


2015 annual meeting

18 November, 2015 | 8:30AM - 5PM | The Taj Hotel, Boston, MA, USA | Twitter Hashtag: #crossref15

Agenda

08:30 Registration and Breakfast 09:00 (Optional) Taxonomies Interest Group 09:00 (Optional) Business Meeting 09:30 Registration and Breakfast 09:55 Welcome 10:00 Improbable research, the Ig Nobel Prizes, and you.: Marc Abrahams, Improbable Research Presentation | Video Recording 10:45 PKP and CrossRef: Two P’s in a Cross: Juan Pablo Alperin, Public Knowledge Project Presentation | Video Recording 11:30 Break 12:00 Executive Update: Ed Pentz Presentation | Video Recording 12:20 Outreach & Brand: Ginny Hendricks Presentation | Video Recording 12:45 Lunch 13:45 Products & Services: Jennifer Lin Presentation | Video Recording 14:15 The Metadata Engine: Chuck Koscher Presentation | Video Recording 14:35 Strategic Initiatives: Geoffrey Bilder Presentation | Video Recording 15:00 Break 15:30 Thinking programmatically: Scott Chamberlain, rOpenSci Video Recording 16:15 Open Access & The Humanities: Martin Eve, Birbeck, University of London Presentation | Video Recording 17:00 Closing Remarks: Ed Pentz 17:05 Champagne Reception


2014 annual meeting

12 November, 2012 | 8:30AM - 6:30PM | The Royal Society, London, UK | Twitter Hashtag: #crossref14

Agenda

8:30 - 10:00 Registration and Breakfast 9:15 - 9:45 Corporate Annual Meeting for Members and Board Election Ian Bannerman, Chair, Board of Directors Bernard Rous, Treasurer Ed Pentz, Executive Director Lisa Hart, Secretary 10:00 - 10:20 Main Open Meeting, Introduction and CrossRef Overview, Ed Pentz, Executive Director Presentation | Video Recording 10:20 - 10:40 System Update, Chuck Koscher, Director of Technology Presentation | Video Recording 10:40 - 11:00 Strategic Initiatives Update, Geoffrey Bilder, Director of Strategic Initiatives Video Recording 11:00 - 11:30 Break 11:30 - 12:15 CrossRef Flash Update Branding, Carol Anne Meyer, Business Development and Marketing Presentation | Video Recording CrossCheck & CrossRef Text and Data Mining, Rachael Lammey, Product Manager Presentation | Video Recording CrossMark & FundRef, Kirsty Meddings, Product Manager Presentation | Video Recording CrossRef Metadata Search, Karl Ward, R&D Programmer Presentation | Video Recording ORCID, Ed Pentz, Executive Director Presentation | Video Recording 12:15 - 13:15 Lunch 13:15 - 14:15 Keynote: Ways and Needs to Promote Rapid Data Sharing: Laurie Goodman, PhD., GigaScience Data is the base upon which all scientific discoveries are built, and data availability speeds the rate at which discoveries are made. Given that the overall goal for research is to improve human health and our environment, waiting to release data until after the first publication (sometimes taking years) is unacceptable. There are myriad issues that impede researchers from openly, and most importantly, rapidly sharing data, including lack of incentives: no credit, limited funding benefits, and little impact on career advancement; and cultural issues: the fear of being scooped. However, scientific publishers —the communicators of science and a key mechanism by which a researcher’s productivity is measured— can, and should, play a central role in promoting data sharing. Data citation and publication are just some of the ways we can support and encourage researchers who share data. Here, I will provide examples to help make clear the need for publishers to play an active role in this process and provide potential ways to facilitate our ability to promote open and rapid data sharing. This is not easy; but it is essential. Presentation | Video Recording 14:15-14:45 Break 14:45-16:00 Improving Peer Review Panel Moderator: Carol Anne Meyer, Business Development and Marketing Securing Trust & Transparency in Peer Review: Adam Etkin, PRE Presentation | Video Recording bioRxiv: the preprint server for biology: Richard Sever, Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Press Presentation | Video Recording Frontiers’ Collaborative Peer Review: Mirjam Curno, Frontiers Presentation | Video Recording Do it once, do it well – questioning submission and peer review traditions: Janne-Tuomas Seppänen, Peerage of Science Presentation | Video Recording 16:00-17:00 Innovation Cartography: Creating impact from scholarly research requires maps not metrics: Richard A. Jefferson, Cambia Investment in scientific research and scholarship - by both governments and philanthropy - is attracting higher levels of scrutiny and demanding higher likelihood of economic and social outcomes. In response, a cottage industry of metrics mavens has emerged, finding more fine-grained ways of measuring scholars’ influence on other scholars or on the general zeitgeist. Most of these use citations of scholarly work as their hammer. It’s ok, but it’s not really what’s being asked for. Public funding is justified when there is a perceived market failure; areas of problem-solving or question-answering that simply don’t show a sufficient profit motive to engage the private sector fully. These ‘market failures’ occur when the beneficiaries are few; or many and diffuse (such as with environment and agricultural sustainability) or have little financial voice (such a most big public health issues, like obesity or malaria). When research enables a problem to engage the private sector by exposing opportunities or decreasing risks, there is a likely measurable economic up side. But part of this measurement has to do with benefit sharing. Is it right that public funding pays for research whose economic value is largely captured by private interests? The key to moving forward constructively is to ask ‘how does science-enabled innovation impact happen in the real world’? ‘What are the main blockers and enablers to choosing the right trajectories and partnerships’? How do institutions that live and die on this type of decision making do it? How can we make it cheap, transparent and useful for everyone to do this? We need to provide dynamic ‘maps’ of the complex knowledge space around important domains of problem solving. These maps must guide innovators and investors in real-time to improve the likelihood of socially desirable outcomes, by removing opacity and unnecessary risk and showing trajectories and partnerships that will optimize outcomes. Not only can it guide innovators and investors, it can be used as a framework for the public to evaluate their choices, their institutions, their champions, and to reward the good ones. In effect, to do what metrics should do in creation of public policy and effective institutions. I will describe the nascent field of open innovation cartography that will make this happen, and the platform, The Lens. The Lens hosts and serves the about 90 Million patent records, comprising much of the patent knowledge of almost a hundred countries. In collaboration with CrossRef and the US NIH, we have linked much of the scholarly knowledge cited within the patent corpus to their original teachings. While a new metric is emerging from this - enterprise influence - which shows what scholarly work influences or is cited by which patents and innovators, it is not the principal goal of The Lens. Rather we will create a global open platform in which domains of innovation - solar cells, vaccines, crops, industrial manufacturing, new materials, information technologies, medicines, electric cars and so on - can be rendered clear and accessible. The goal is ‘innovation intelligence’ as a zero cost public good - showing who are the scientists, technologists and investors, what patent teachings and what patent rights are in play, which institutions and companies are engaged, which jurisdictions and what products, and so forth. Video Recording 17:00-17:15 Wrap Up 17:15-18:15 Cocktail reception


2013 annual meeting

13 November, 2013 | 8:30AM - 5PM | The Charles Hotel, Cambridge, MA, USA | Twitter Hashtag: #crossref13

Agenda

8:30 - 10:00 Registration and Breakfast 9:15 - 9:45 Corporate Annual Meeting for Members and Board Election Bernie Rous, Treasurer, Board of Directors Ed Pentz, Executive Director Lisa Hart, Secretary 10:00 - 10:20 Main Open Meeting: Introduction and CrossRef Overview, Ed Pentz, Executive Director Video recording & presentation 10:20 - 10:40 System Update, Chuck Koscher, Director of Technology Video recording & presentation 10:40 - 11:00 Strategic Initiatives Update, Geoffrey Bilder, Director of Strategic Initiatives Video recording & presentation 11:00 - 11:30 Break 11:30 - 12:15 CrossRef Flash Update Branding, Carol Anne Meyer, Business Development and Marketing Video recording & presentation CrossCheck & CrossMark, Rachael Lammey, Product Manager Video recording & presentation FundRef, Kirsty Meddings, Product Manager Video recording & presentation CrossRef Metadata Search, Karl Ward, R&D Programmer Video recording & presentation ORCID, Ed Pentz, Executive Director Video recording & presentation 12:15 - 13:15 Lunch 13:15 - 14:15 Keynote: Building skyscrapers with our scholarship Heather Piwowar, co-founder Impactstory We’re facing a new era in scholarly communication: eager postdocs, well-funded PIs, ambitious entrepreneurs, and curious kids with computers are trying to build here-to-fore impossible systems on top of the research literature. How will this change the skyline of research? What works now to support these structures, what challenges exist, and what infrastructure is still needed? Dr Heather Piwowar will share the dreams, blueprints, and experiences of developers working to build skyscrapers with our scholarship. Video recording & presentation 14:15 - 14:45 Agile Publishing: responding to the changing requirements in scholarly communication Kristen Fisher Ratan, PLOS The manifesto behind agile development methodology states that the highest priority is to satisfy the customer, welcome change, iterate frequently and promote dialog. If we were to adopt these principles, what would scholarly communication look like? Video recording & presentation 14:45 - 15:15 Break 15:15 - 16:00 How CrossRef has Accelerated Science and Its Promise for the Future: A Federal Perspective, Walter Warnick, Director of the U.S. Department of Energy Office of Scientific and Technical Information (OSTI) Dr. Warnick will provide a brief oral history highlighting how literature review has been revolutionized by CrossRef. He will discuss FundRef and why it is so important to Federal agencies. Finally, he will discuss the status of public access as encouraged by OSTP and how FundRef potentially enables CHORUS to play a major role. Video recording & presentation 16:00 - 16:45 Archiving Publishing Panel: United on Preservation: CLOCKSS and Portico, Randy S. Kiefer, CLOCKSS and Kate Wittenberg, PORTICO In this presentation, Randy Kiefer from CLOCKSS and Kate Wittenberg from Portico will discuss the importance of digital preservation, what preservation is and is not, and the reasons why preservation needs to be supported by the library and publishing communities. Video recording & presentation 16:45 - 17:00 Wrap Up


2012 annual meeting

14 November, 2012 | 8:30AM - 6:30PM | The Royal Society, London, UK | Twitter Hashtag: #crossref12

Agenda

8:30 - 10:00 Registration and Breakfast 9:15 - 9:45 Corporate Annual Meeting for Members and Board Election Linda Beebe, Chair, Board of Directors Ian Bannerman, Treasurer, Board of Directors Lisa Hart, Secretary Ed Pentz, Executive Director 10:00 - 10:20 Main Open Meeting Introduction and CrossRef Overview, Ed Pentz, Executive Director Presentation | Video Recording 10:20 - 10:40 System Update, Chuck Koscher, Director of Technology Video Recording 10:40 - 11:00 Strategic Initiatives Update, Geoff Bilder, Director of Strategic Initiatives Presentation | Video Recording 11:00 - 11:30 Break 11:30 - 12:00 The Role of ORCID in the Research Community, Laure Haak, ORCID Presentation | Video Recording 12:00 - 13:00 Lunch 13:00 - 14:00 CITIES ON THE EDGE OF NEVER: Life in the Trenches of the Web in 2012, Jason Scott, Archive Team As founder and mascot of Archive Team, Jason Scott has been working with dozens of concerned volunteers to save huge swaths of disappearing internet landscape. With over 300 terabytes of saved data so far, Archive Team has found itself at the center of a debate about ownership, persistence, history and future that will take a very long time to work out. Until that day, the work continues, and Jason will describe both the discoveries along the way and the lessons learned from the projects Archive Team has undertaken. Video Recording 14:00-15:00 Global Publishing Panel: Perspectives of using CrossRef from publishers in Lithuania, Brazil, South Korea and China. Carol Anne Meyer, Business Development and Marketing Eleonora Dagiene, Vilnius Gediminas University Press Presentation | Video Recording Edilson Damasio, Universidade Estadual de Maringá – UEM - Eduem Presentation | Video Recording Choon Shil Lee, Sookmyung Women’s University, KAMJE Presentation | Video Recording Yan Shuai, Tsinghua University Press (TUP) Presentation | Video Recording 15:00 - 15:30 FundRef: In response to the need to standardize the collection and display of funding information for scholarly publications, CrossRef officially launched the FundRef project in March of 2012. Four funding agencies and seven publishers are working together to carry out a pilot project, with the goal of developing and demonstrating a community-wide solution. The pilot group plans to issue recommendations for full integration of funding information in early 2013. Fred Dylla, American Institute of Physics (AIP) Presentation | Video Recording Kevin Dolby, Wellcome Trust Presentation | Video Recording 15:30 - 16:00 Break 16:00 - 16:30 CrossCheck and CrossMark Update, Rachael Lammey, Product Manager Presentation | Video Recording 16:30 - 17:00 Plagiarism as seen from the editors’ perspective, Virginia Barbour, PLOS, Committee on Publications Ethics (COPE) It has never been easier to plagiarize, and never been easier to detect plagiarism. What is hard is knowing how to deal with it. Editors now have to be experts at recognizing it, determining its severity, educating their authors and reviewers about it, in addition to deciding whether further action is needed. COPE aims to help editors with this process and wider policies and I’ll discuss the various tools available for editors to use. Presentation | Video Recording 17:00 - 17:15 Wrap Up 17:15 - 18:30 Cocktail Reception


2011 annual meeting

15 November, 2011 | 8:30AM - 6:30PM | The Charles Hotel, Cambridge, MA, USA | Twitter Hashtag: #crossref11

Agenda

8:30 - 10:00 Registration and Breakfast 9:00 - 9:45 Corporate Annual Meeting for Members and Board Election Linda Beebe, Chair, Board of Directors Ian Bannerman, Treasurer, Board of Directors Ed Pentz, Executive Director 10:00 - 10:20 Main Open Meeting, Introduction and Crossref Overview, Ed Pentz, Executive Director Presentation | Video Recording 10:20 - 10:40 System Update, Chuck Koscher, Director of Technology Presentation | Video Recording 10:40 - 11:00 Strategic Initiatives Update, Geoff Bilder, Director of Strategic Initiatives Video Recording 11:00 - 11:30 Break 11:30 - 11:45 Crossref Member Obligations (including Display Guidelines), Carol Anne Meyer, Business Development and Marketing Presentation | Video Recording 11:45 - 12:15 CrossMark Update Evan Owens, American Institute of Physics Presentation | Video Recording Kirsty Meddings, Product Manager Presentation | Video Recording 12:15 - 12:45 ORCID Update, Howard Ratner, Nature Publishing Group Presentation | Video Recording 12:45 - 13:15 DataCite: the Perfect Complement to Crossref, James Mullins, Purdue University Just as Crossref provides a digital object identifier to scholarly articles, DataCite, as an international collaboration, provides digital object identifiers to data sets, including those that contributed to the published research article. This presentation will provide the mission, vision, challenges, and latest advances of DataCite. Presentation | Video Recording 13:15 - 14:15 Lunch 14:15 - 15:15 Sex and the Scientific Publisher: How Journals and Journalists Collude (despite their best intentions) to Mislead the Public, Ellen Ruppel Shell, Boston University Center for Science & Medical Journalism Publication bias is the tendency of researchers, editors, and pharmaceutical companies to handle the reporting of experimental results that are positive (i.e. showing a statistically significant finding) differently from results that are negative (i.e. supporting the null hypothesis) or inconclusive, leading to bias in the scientific literature overall. Indeed, statistically significant results are three times more likely to be published than papers affirming a null result. Such bias occurs despite the fact that studies with significant results do not appear to be of superior design than are studies with a null result. There is evidence that some investigators actually decline to seek publication due to their anticipation that scientific publishers will not be interested in null results–the so-called “file drawer” effect. Complicating matters still further is that journalists tend to over-report positive scientific findings, with the result that the public is too often mislead as to the purpose, scope and consequences of a given scientific study. This talk takes a look at this problem through the lens of one of the most confusing–and least understood–issues of our time, the significance of innate cognitive differences between genders. Presentation | Video Recording 15:15-15:45 The Persistence of Error: A Study of Retracted Articles on the Internet, Phil Davis, Publishing Consultant Article retraction is an attempt to correct the scientific record. In practice, readers may be unaware that an article has been retracted and cite it for years as a valid study. Scientific authors have little incentive to consult the publisher’s website or a literature index for the current status of each cited reference. In addition, copies of retracted articles persist, in many versions, on public websites beyond the control of the publisher. In this talk, I report on a study to locate versions of retracted articles on the public Internet as well as in the personal collections of Mendeley users. I discuss how a series of services could be designed to more effectively alert readers on the updated status of scientific articles. Presentation | Video Recording 15:45 - 16:15 Break 16:15-16:45 Results from global journal editor survey on detecting plagiarism, Helen (Y.H) ZHANG, JZUS (Journal of Zhejiang University-SCIENCE) How do journal editors use CrossCheck? How do journal editors respond to the CrossCheck similarity report? What are the attitudes of journal editors toward typical problems that may often be encountered in different disciplines and different countries? What is the difference between the Anglophone and non-Anglophone journals in dealing with plagiarism? A few interesting questions that came up in our survey. Video Recording 16:45 - 17:15 The Good, the Bad and the Ugly: What Retractions Tell Us About Scientific Transparency, Ivan Oransky, Retraction Watch Science is supposed to be self-correcting, and retractions are the most draconian of efforts to keep the scientific record up to date. They’ve also risen dramatically in the past decade. But there is wide variation in how journals approach the withdrawals of papers. Some of those approaches raise serious questions about the transparency with which science would like to be linked. Here’s a look at a number of case studies from more than a year of Retraction Watch, as well as some suggestions for improving retraction practices. Presentation | Video Recording 17:15 - 17:30 Wrap up 17:30 - 18:30 Cocktail Reception


2010 annual meeting

16 November, 2010 | 8:30AM - 6PM | One Great George Street, London, UK | Twitter Hashtag: #crossref10

Credibility in Scholarly Communications

Agenda

8:30 - 9:30 Registration and Breakfast 9:00 - 9:45 Corporate Annual Meeting for Members and Board Election Bob Campbell, Chair, Crossref Board of Directors Linda Beebe, Treasurer, Crossref Board of Directors Video Presentation Ed Pentz, Executive Director Video Presentation 10:00 - 10:15 Main Open Meeting, Introduction and Crossref Overview, Ed Pentz, Executive Director Video Presentation 10:15 - 10:30 System Update, Chuck Koscher, Director of Technology Video Presentation 10:30 - 10:45 Strategic Initiatives Update, Geoff Bilder, Director of Strategic Initiatives Video Presentation 10:45 - 11:00 CrossCheck Kirsty Meddings, Product Manager Video Presentation 11:00 - 11:30 Break 11:30 - 11:35 Transparency in Funding Sources, H. Frederick Dylla, American Institute of Physics Video Presentation 11:35 - 12:10 CrossMark Prototype Demo, Carol Anne Meyer, Business Development and Marketing Video Presentation 12:10 - 12:30 ORCID Update, Howard Ratner, Nature Publishing Group Video Presentation 12:30 - 1:30 Lunch 13:30 - 14:30 Making sense of science and evidence, Tracey Brown, Sense About Science Video Presentation Every month there are dozens of news reports about promising research, breakthroughs, scare stories and wonder drugs. Sense About Science has been working to equip the public to ask searching questions about claims they encounter in the media, advertising, campaigning and on the internet. These questions include: what is the status of the research? Is it published in a peer reviewed journal? How does it compare with other findings? These initiatives have made surprising headway and an understanding of scientific scrutiny and the peer review process is now seen as an important consideration by many policy makers, patient groups, healthcare providers, journalists, regulators, educators and by people who want to cut through the hype to evaluate claims. But do scholarly publishing, the quality of peer review and the integrity of the research base support this? Or is scholarly publishing itself dissolving into the internet free-for-all? 14:30 - 15:00 Which scientists can we trust? Christine Ottery, Science Journalist Video Presentation Scientific fraud, outliers and mavericks, and pure disagreement in the scientific community leave the impression that scientists are flawed - and sometimes brilliant - human beings. What criteria do journalists, bloggers or researchers use to decide which scientists to trust? And how can publishers help communicate those criteria? 15:00 - 15:30 Break 15:30 - 16:00 Scholarly eBooks - Improving discoverability and usage, Carol Anne Meyer, Business Development and Marketing Manager Video Presentation 16:00 - 17:00 Publishing Data alongside Analysis: a case study from OECD, Toby Green, Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) Video Presentation OECD (Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development) is one of the world’s largest producers of social, economic and environmental data with nearly 400 datasets being constantly updated. It is also a significant research publisher in journal, book and working paper form. In this session you will learn how OECD has built a new publishing platform that integrates research articles, books, grey literature, supplementary data and original datasets into a single, seamless service. The service, OECD iLibrary, allows librarians to catalogue datasets as easily as books, publishers to link to datasets via Crossref and offers end-users ready-made dataset citations for their reference management systems. Communicating Data: New Roles for Researchers, Publishers and Libraries, MacKenzie Smith, Massachusetts Institute of Technology Libraries Video Presentation Digital research data is quickly becoming more accessible, and critical, to scientists and e-science. Providing the means to review, publish, visualize, annotate, cite, reuse, reproduce, integrate and analyze data requires traditional scholarly communication players to rethink their roles in relation to data and its infrastructure (software, instruments, databases, etc.). If we continue to see growth in enhanced, data-enriched articles, and if the scholarly record begins to depend as much on the quality and persistence of data as it now does on the literature, researchers, publishers and libraries (and their institutions) will all need to adapt, and quickly, to these new demands. The presentation will focus on what is happening at research universities and how researchers, publishers and libraries might respond. 17:00 - 17:15 Wrap up 17:15 - 18:00 Cocktail Reception


2009 annual meeting

10 November, 2009 | 8:30AM - 5PM | The Charles Hotel, Cambridge, MA, USA Twitter Hashtag: #crossref09

Agenda

8:30 - 9:00 Registration and Breakfast 9:00 - 10:00 Corporate Annual Meeting, Board Election and Strategy Overview Bob Campbell, Chair, Crossref Board of Directors Linda Beebe, Treasurer, Crossref Board of Directors Presentation Ed Pentz, Executive Director Presentation 10:00 - 10:20 System Update, Chuck Koscher, Director of Technology Presentation 10:20 - 10:50 Break 10:50 - 11:15 Strategic Initiatives Update, Geoff Bilder, Director of Strategic Initiatives Presentation 11:15 - 12:00 Crossref DOIs in Use and Branding Guidelines, Carol Anne Meyer, Marketing and Business Development Manager Presentation 12:00 - 13:15 Lunch 13:15 - 14:15 Trust, Communication and Academic Publication, Professor Onora O’Neill, Faculty of Philosophy, University of Cambridge (Baroness O’Neill of Bengarve) Writing has always created distinctive problems for communication. Because it is neither face-to-face nor usually two-way, the ordinary means we use to check what others say and undertake are missing, and the intelligent placing and refusal of trust is harder. Academic publication has always aimed high in providing alternative ways for readers to check and challenge what they read, but this is changing as the ‘community of scholars’ becomes a globalised community of greater diversity. What balance can we achieve between various aims such as checking authenticity, assessing reputation and judging quality? 14:15 - 15:30 CrossCheck: Views from the Field. Kirsty Meddings, Product Manager Presentation Panelists: Phillip E. Canuto, Executive Editor, Cleveland Clinic Journal of Medicine Presentation Cathy Griffin, Journal of Bone and Joint Surgery Presentation Howard Ratner, Nature Publishing Group Presentation The CrossCheck plagiarism detection service has been running for almost 18 months and over 60 Crossref members have added their content to the database. Many of these publishers have now started to screen manuscripts using the iThenticate system, and are adapting their editorial workflows accordingly. This session will give an update on the progress of CrossCheck, with first-hand feedback from three publishers on how they are incorporating plagiarism screening and the issues and results that they are encountering. 15:30 - 16:00 Break 16:00 - 16:45 Plagiarism in the Academy: Now What Do We Do?, T. Scott Pluchak Director, Lister Hill Library of the Health Sciences, University of Alabama at Birmingham Presentation Crossref’s CrossCheck service is one of a growing number of tools that are being used to identify possible plagiarism in the scientific literature. As these tools become more widely available, it is incumbent upon editors and journal publishers to insure that they have adequate policies in place for identifying plagiarism and dealing with suspected instances appropriately. This presentation will review the current status of “plagiarism awareness” and discuss some of the approaches that publishers are taking to address the issue. 16:45 - 17:00 Wrap up


2008 annual meeting

18 November, 2008 | 9AM - 6PM | Lenox Hotel, Boston, MA

Towards the Future of Scientific Communication

Agenda

9:00 - 10:00 Registration and coffee/tea 9:30 - 10:00 Corporate Annual Meeting, Board Election, and Strategy Overview - Bob Campbell, Chair, Crossref Board of Directors; Linda Beebe, Treasurer, Crossref Board of Directors; Ed Pentz, Executive Director 10:00 - 10:20 Intro to Annual Member Meeting and Crossref Mission, Ed Pentz, Executive Director 10:20 - 10:40 System Update, New Services, MyCrossref, Chuck Koscher, Crossref Technology Director 10:40 - 11:00 CrossCheck Update, Ed Pentz, Executive Director 11:00 - 11:30 Coffee and tea break 11:30 - 12:15 New Strategic Initiatives, Geoff Bilder, Director of Strategic Initiatives 12:15 - 13:30 Lunch 13:30 - 14:15 Karen Hunter, Senior Vice President within the Global Academic and Customer Relations at Elsevier on Opportunities for Cooperation 14:15 - 15:10 Jonathan Zittrain, author of and Co-Founder and Faculty Co-Director Berkman Center for Internet & Society on The Future of the Internet and How to Stop It 15:10 - 15:30 Coffee and tea break 15:30 - 16:15 John Wilbanks, VP of Science at Creative Commons, on Building a Knowledge Network 16:15 - 17:15 Natalie Angier, Pulitzer Prize-winning author of, most recently, The Canon, will provide a fun and lively look at science literacy and how publishers aid and abet the cause 17:15 - 17:30 Wrap up 17:30 - 18:30 Cocktail reception


2007 annual meeting

1 November, 2007 | 9AM - 6:30PM | The Royal College of Surgeons of England, London, UK

Agenda

9:00 - 9:30 Registration and new member coffee 9:30 - 10:00 Corporate Annual Meeting, Board Election, and Strategy Overview Anthony Durniak, Chair, Crossref Board of Directors Bob Campbell, Vice-Chairman, Crossref Board of Directors Ed Pentz, Executive Director 10:00 - 10:20 System Update, New Services, Chuck Koscher, Crossref Technology Director 10:20 - 10:40 Strategic Initiatives Update, Geoff Bilder, Crossref Director of Strategic Initiatives 10:40 - 11:00 Coffee and tea break 11:00 - 11:40 Dr. Kieron O’Hara. Electronic Publishing and Public Trust in Science. Senior Research Fellow, School of Electronics and Computer Science, University of Southampton. 11:40 - 12:20 Alex Frost. Sermo as a model for online information sharing: relations to open science, open review, and post-publication review.Vice President for Research Initiatives, Sermo 12:20 - 13:30 Lunch 13:30 - 14:10 Dr. Ben Goldacre. On Popular Misunderstanding of Science. Medical Doctor who writes the Bad Science column in the Guardian. 14:10 - 14:50 Richard Kidd. Project Prospect - Introducing Semantics into Chemical Science Publishing. Project Manager, Royal Society of Chemistry. 14:50 - 15:10 Coffee and tea break 15:10 - 15:50 Pritpal S Tamber. Faculty of 1000 Medicine: Post Publication Peer Recommendation. Managing Director, Faculty of 1000 Medicine. 15:50 - 16:30 Edward Wates. Trustworthiness: Does the publisher have a role to play? UK Journal Production Director, Blackwell Publishing. 16:30 - 17:30 Sally Morris. Quality and Trust in Scholarly Publishing. Editor-in-Chief, Learned Publishing, ALPSP. Audience questions and discussion. 17:30 - 18:30 Cocktail reception


2006 annual meeting

1 November, 2006 | 9AM-6PM | The Charles Hotel, Cambridge, MA, USA

Building on Success

Agenda

9:30 - 10:00 Registration and new member coffee 10:00 - 10:30 Corporate Annual Meeting, Board Election, and Strategy Overview, Anthony Durniak, Chair, Crossref Board of Directors; Robert Campbell, Treasurer, Crossref Board of Directors; Ed Pentz, Executive Director 10:30 - 10:50 System Update, New Services, and Data Quality Initiative Chuck Koscher, Crossref Technology Director 10:50 - 11:10 Board Committee Updates, with introduction by Amy Brand, Director of Business and Product Development; Howard Ratner, Chair, CWS Committee; Bernard Rous, Chair, Institutional Repositories Committee 11:10 - 11:30 Coffee and tea break 11:30 - 12:15 KEYNOTE: Tim Berners-Lee, Director of the World Wide Web Consortium Identifying and describing things on the web 12:15 - 13:40 Lunch

Changes in Research and their Impact on Publishing

13:40 - 14:20 DOIs for Biological Databases, Phil Bourne, Protein Data Bank 14:00 - 14:40 Developments in Author Identification, Niels Weertman, Scopus; Taking the guesswork out of author searching, James Pringle, ISI; Smith, Lee, and Hirano T: How and Why to Find Authors 14:40 - 15:00 Coffee and tea break 15:00 - 15:40 The Future of Archiving, starting with the present, Michael Keller, Stanford 15:40 - 17:30 “Building on Success” (moderated session) 15:40 - 16:00 Introduction by Tony Durniak, Chair of Crossref 16:00 - 17:00 Panel of Crossref members discussing possible future Crossref developments: Terry Hulbert, Institute of Physics Publishing; Richard Cave, Public Library of Science; Michael Krot, JSTOR; Carol Richman, Sage; Greg Suprock, Nature Publishing Group; Mark Doyle, American Physical Society 17:00 - 17:30 Audience questions and discussion; wrap up 17:30 - 18:30 Cocktail reception


2005 annual meeting

15 November, 2005 | 9:30AM - 6PM | IOP, Portland Place, London, UK

Agenda

09:30 - 10:00 Registration, new members coffee 10:00 - 10:45 Corporate annual meeting, board election 10:45 - 11:30 Operational and strategic overview; Crossref Search update 11:30 - 12:00 System report and new services 12:00 - 13:00 Lunch 13:15 - 14:45 Digital preservation panel (Lynne Brindley, Johan Steenbakkers, Eileen Fenton) 14:45 - 15:15 Coffee break 15:15 - 15:45 Book DOI case study 15:45 - 16:15 Developments in academic search tools 16:15 - 16:45 Innovation in scientific publishing (Vitek Tracz) 16:45 - 17:00 Closing remarks 17:00 - 18:00 Cocktail reception


2004 annual meeting

9 November, 2004 | 10AM - 6PM | The Charles Hotel, Cambridge, MA, USA

Agenda

9:30 - 10:00 Registration, “New Members Coffee”, an opportunity for new members to meet staff, Board members and other members 10:00 - 10:45 Corporate Annual Meeting/Board Election and Reports from Chair, Treasurer, and Executive Director 10:45 - 11:30 Operational & Strategic Overview (The year in review; reports from committees) 11:30 - 12:00 System Review & New Developments (Multiple Resolution, Stored Queries, Forward Linking) 12:00 - 12:30 Crossref Search Update and Discussion 12:30 - 13:30 Lunch at Rialto Restaurant (in Charles Hotel) 13:45 - 14:30 A Crossref Case Study: DOIs and the secondary publisher - a match made in heaven? (Andrea Powell) 14:30 - 15:00 Changing Routes to Content and Content Preservation in the Digital Age (Dale Flecker, Harvard University) 15:00 - 15:30 Coffee Break 15:30 - 16:00 The California Digital Library’s eScholarship Program (Catherine Candee, CDL) 16:00 - 16:30 The Semantic Web Initiative and its Implications for Publishing (Eric Miller, MIT) 16:30 - 17:00 Intellectual Property Issues in Publishing Today (Allan Ryan Jr., Harvard Business School Publishing) 17:00 Closing remarks 17:00 - 18:00 Cocktail reception at Noir (in Charles Hotel lobby)


2003 annual meeting

16 September, 2003 | 9AM - 4PM | IEE, Savoy Place, London, UK

Agenda

8:30 - 9:00 Registration, “New Members Coffee”, an opportunity for new members to meet staff, Board members and “older” members 9:00 - 10:00 Corporate Annual Meeting/Board Election 10:00 - 12:30 Member Only Session 10:00 - 10:20 Revised Membership Agreement and Business Development Review 10:20 - 10:40 Crossref Search Recap and Crossref Financial Review 10:40 - 11:05 Forward Linking 11:05 - 11:25 Coffee Break 11:25 - 11:50 Technical Update 11:50 - 12:30 Strategic Discussion 12:30 - 13:30 Lunch 13:30 - 16:00 Open session, all welcome
13:30 - 13:50 IDF Update (Norman Paskin) 13:50 - 14:10 The library perspective: “The value of Crossref in an open access world” (Fred Friend, UCL) 14:10 - 14:40 Developments at the British Library: “Preserving our Digital Heritage: the British Library Strategy and Plan for the 21st Century” (Richard Boulderstone) 14:40 - 15:00 Coffee break 15:00 - 15:30 DOI Case Study: Nature Publishing Group (Howard Ratner) 15:30 - 16:00 Publisher Case Study: Blackwell Publishing (Jill Cousins): “Information Objects Are Hot, Documents Are Not”


2002 annual meeting

25-26 September, 2002 | Fairmont Copley Plaza Hotel
, Boston, MA
, USA

Agenda, 25 September, 2002

8:30 - 9:00 Registration, Coffee 9:00 - 10:00 Corporate Annual Meeting Call to Order - Eric Swanson, Chair, Board of Directors, Crossref Appointment of Inspector of Elections Opening Remarks - Eric Swanson, John Wiley & Sons Report from Executive Director - Ed Pentz, Executive Director, Crossref New Business 10:00 Close of Corporate Annual Meeting 10:00 -10:45 Main Session - Overview of New System - Chuck Koscher, Technical Director,
 Crossref, and Representatives from Atypon

 10:45 - 11:00 Coffee Break

 11:00 - 12:00 Crossref Search Prototype Demo and Feedback Forum - Ed Pentz, Executive
 Director, Crossref 12:00 - 13:30 Lunch 13:30 - 16:00 Open Session 13:15 - 13:45 Introduction to New System, Chuck Koscher, Crossref, and representatives from Atypon 13:45 - 14:30 Speaker, Jim Neale, Columbia University, member Crossref Library Advisory Board. “What does the academic community want from Crossref?” 14:30 - 14:45 Coffee Break 14:45 - 15:15 Speaker, Jerry Cowhig, IOPP, Publisher Case Study 15:15 - 16:00 Panel, “The Article Economy”, with Wes Crews, Infotrieve, and Simon Inger, consultant, Simon Inger & Associates, on behalf of Ingenta; and Wes Crews, Infotrieve

Agenda, 26 September, 2002

Implementation Workshop – Chuck Koscher, Crossref Implementing Reference Linking – Mark Doyle, The American Physical Society
 Deposit Schema 2.0 – Bruce D. Rosenblum, Inera Incorporated


Please contact our outreach team with any questions.

Last Updated: 2017 December 6 by Rachael Lammey

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