PLOS today announces the appointment of a new Publisher responsible for building on PLOS’ first class publishing operation while overseeing publishing services, production operations, business development, strategy, product management and other departments. Following a thorough
Open Access scientific publishing makes scholarship available globally and relieves scholarly institutions from the overwhelming burden of commercial subscription fees. Because of this proven success, institutions, funders, foundations and government agencies dedicate significant resources to
Each year PLOS releases a Progress Update, an annual overview of innovations, activities and journal highlights that provide insight into how the organization is moving scientific communication and discovery forward. This year topics include: •
Experience in presenting research findings and participating in the scientific dialogue are important aspects to the professional development of researchers early in their careers. In support of their growth as effective communicators, PLOS is pleased
While there’s no denying the ongoing global extinction of animals, microbes and plants, the discovery of new species provides critical information into the puzzle of earth’s biodiversity and evolutionary history. Each year, thousands of new
Experience in presenting research findings and participating in the scientific dialogue are important aspects to the professional development of researchers early in their careers. Advancing scientific discovery relies on scientists at all career levels to
Please be sure to stop by Booth 14 and speak with PLoS staff members Marina Kukso and Donna Okubo, and a few of the PLoS Neglected Tropical Diseases Editors attending, who will answer your questions about publishing in the journal and update you about open-access publishing in general. A sampling of open-access information and PLoS Neglected Tropical Diseases articles, fact sheets, buttons, and our 2010 t-shirt will be available.
We look forward to meeting you!
In a study published on July 15 in PLoS Pathogens, researchers demonstrate how to genetically alter mosquitoes so they no longer transmit the Plasmodium falciparum parasite, which causes malaria in humans.