Sharing enables new research to build on earlier findings. It not only fuels the further advancement of knowledge, it brings scientists and scholars the recognition that advances their careers. In the digital world, the ways we share and use scholarly material are expanding — rapidly, fundamentally, irreversibly.
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Check out this week's Articles of Interest compiled by SPARC:
- John Keilman and Sally Ho, “Local Tech Star’s Suicide Puts Web Info Fight in Spotlight”, Chicago Tribune, January 14, 2013.
- Caleb Garling, “Research Posted Online to Honor Digital Activist Swartz”, Houston Chronicle, January 14, 2013.
- James Allworth, “Aaron Swartz’s ‘Crime’ and the Business of Breaking the Law”, Harvard Business Review Blog, January 14, 2013.
- Tim Wu, “How the Legal System Failed Aaron Swartz – and Us”, The New Yorker, January 14, 2013.
- Jennifer Martinez, “Swartz’s Death Sparks Debate On Open Access to Data Online”, The Hill, January 14, 2013.
- Brandon Griggs, “Anger, Soul Searching Follow Death of Internet Activist”, CNN, January 14, 2013.
- Nina Mandell, “Researchers, Academics Remember Aaron Swartz with #PDFTribute”, Fast Company, January 14, 2013.
- Andres Jauregui, “Academics Tweet Tribute to Aaron Swartz, Share Research with Internet in Honor of Activist”, The Huffington Post, January 13, 2013.
- Danah Boyd, “Processing the Loss of Aaron Swartz”, January 13, 2013.
- Noam Cohen, “A Data Crusader, A Defendant and Now, A Cause”,The New York Times, January 13, 2013.
- “Remembering Aaron Swartz: Commons Man”, The Economist, January 13, 2013.
- Alex Stamos, “The Truth About Swartz’s ‘Crime’”, Unhandled Exception, January 12, 2013.
- Tim Lee, “Aaron Swartz, American Hero”, The Washington Post, January 12, 2013.
- Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR) Strengthens Open Access Policy, CIHR, January 1, 2013.
- If you would like to discuss the value of Open Access please contact Jane Burpee, Research Enterprise and Scholarly Communication Team, Library (email@example.com).