NISO Two-Part Webinar: The Infrastructure of Open Access
Part 2: Toward a Functioning Business Ecosystem
March 12, 2014
1:00 p.m. - 2:30 p.m. (Eastern Time)
Part 1 of this webinar, Knowing What is Open, will be held on March 5.
- About the Webinar
- Agenda & Event Slides
- Event Q&A
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Standards are an important element of scaling up any business process. As Open Access is rapidly growing, the need to improve the business models and relationships to create a functional ecosystem becomes more critical. The past economic models and workflows were established based on a subscription model. OA revenue models are typically based on author publication charges, creating a more complicated workflow, and it is questionable whether the new OA business practices can sustain themselves at the scale of expected article output. Invariably, third-party processors will need to help manage the institutional relationships, the billing and payment processing necessary, and likely other elements of the required business ecosystem for Open Access.
The second part of NISO’s two-part series on the Infrastructure of Open Access will discuss how to create a Functioning Business Ecosystem. Speakers will explore the infrastructure elements that some community members are putting into place, discuss what is working and what isn't, and identify problems that remain to be solved.
Todd Carpenter, Executive Director, NISO
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Copyright Clearance Center: Open Access & APC Management
Roy S. Kaufman, Managing Director of New Ventures, Copyright Clearance Center (CCC)
The increased demand for Open Access (OA) articles and journals has created new dynamics in the scholarly publishing industry. especially in the area of article process charges (APC). To meet these changing market demands, the Copyright Clearance Center has developed RightsLink for Open Access, which simplifies and enhances the administration of APCs and the licensing of OA content. This presentation will discuss the challenges inherent in APC management and how RightsLink for Open Access can securely manage article processing charges, support institutional reporting needs, and ensure complliance with funding agency policies.
Roy Kaufman is Managing Director of New Ventures at the Copyright Clearance Center and is responsible for expanding service capabilities as CCC moves into new markets and services. Prior to his work at CCC, Kaufman served as Legal Director, Wiley-Blackwell, John Wiley and Sons, Inc. He is a member of the Bar of the State of New York and a member of the Copyright Committee of the International Association of Scientific Technical and Medical Publishers and the UK's Gold Open Access Infrastructure Program; his ORCID id is http://orcid.org/0000-0002-7192-6578. He formerly chaired the legal working group of CrossRef, which he helped to form, and worked on the launch of ORCID. He has lectured extensively on the subjects of copyright, licensing, new media, artists' rights, and art law. Roy is Editor-in-Chief of "Art Law Handbook: From Antiquities to the Internet" and author of two books on publishing contract law. He is a graduate of Brandeis University and Columbia Law School.
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Managing Open Access Content in a Hybrid Business Environment
Kristin McNealy, Senior Product Manager for Author Services, John Wiley and Sons
Kristin McNealy is a Senior Product Manager for Author Services at Wiley and is responsible for the development of improved, dynamic systems to enhance author and funder experiences. She joined Wiley after completing her PhD and a postdoc in developmental neuroimaging and neurogenetics. She has been a senior developmental editor in the Wiley Open Access group responsible for executing strategic editorial and operational plans for the scalable development of the open access program, which included managing several journals.
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Managing a (Different) Data Deluge
Cameron Neylon, Advocacy Director at the Public Library of Science (PLOS)
Open Access publishing is growing rapidly and with this growth comes a change in the expectations of publishers, institutions, and authors both in the terms of the services they provide and in their expectations of each other. Institutions and publishers, used to exchanging information that deals with subscriptions and reading, now need to deal with information relating to publishing processes. Authors, previously separate from the financial transactions relating to subscriptions, are suddenly dealing with article processing charges. With this engagement comes expectations of higher quality information and data provision for institutional systems, which in turn requires more and more accurate information from authors. This presentation looks at who can provide the necessary services as Open Access shifts from a content business to a service industry, and what infrastructure is needed to ensure the provision of these new services.
Cameron Neylon, Advocacy Director at the Public Library of Science (PLOS), is a biophysicist who has always worked in interdisciplinary areas and is an advocate of open research practice and improved data management. Along with his work in structural biology and biophysics, his research and writing focuses on the interface of web technology with science and the successful (and unsuccessful) application of generic and specially designed tools in the academic research environment. He is a co-author of the "Panton Principles for Open Data in Science" and writes regularly on the social, technical, and policy issues of open research at his blog. He joined PLOS in 2012.
*Schedule Change: Due to personal reasons, Frederick Friend will not be able to present during today's event. We apologize for any confusion or inconvenience this may cause, and are very grateful for the last minute accomodation Kristin McNealy was able to make to present in his place.*
Registration closes on March 12, 2014 at 12:00 p.m. (ET)
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