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Open Access in Latin America & the case of CLACSO-REDALYC

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Presentation at the Metropolitan New York Library Council webinar. New York, May 31, 2016. http://metro.org/events/753/

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Open Access in Latin America & the case of CLACSO-REDALYC

  1. 1. OPEN ACCESS IN LATIN AMERICA & THE CASE OF CLACSO-REDALYC Dominique Babini – CLACSO Arianna Becerril - REDALYC Tue, May. 31, 2016 4 p.m. - 6 p.m. America/New_York http://metro.org/events/753/
  2. 2. Latin American context • Research+dissemination: mainly government-funded + int. cooperation • Scholarly publishing not outsourced to commercial publishers • Scholarly-led OA publishing with no APC/BPC 20 countries Population: 626.721.000 Language.: Spanish/Portuguese Map source: Wikipedia Scientific output (main countries): Brazil, México, Argentina, Colombia, Chile
  3. 3. Latin America early adoption of scholarly-led Open Access
  4. 4. journals
  5. 5. from individual journals to regional portals for transition to Open Access . • Started 1997 • Today 1.249 journals (Iberoamerican countries) • 573.525 articles • Bibliometric indicators • Scielo Citation Index WoS . • Started 2003 • Today 1137 journals (Iberoamerican countries) • 481.962 full-text articles • Indicators of scientific output (institutions, countries, subjects) Improved quality, visibility, open access and impact of scholarly journals Development of Open Access indicators Collaborative research on Open Access outreach and impact in Latin America Regional journals harvester: Portal de Portales Latindex www.latindex.ppl.unam.mx/
  6. 6. Scholarly communication is also for non-scholars Lessons from Latin America: Juan Pablo Alperin http://purl.stanford.edu/jr256tk1194
  7. 7. PKP/OJS in Latin America: 2.898 journals University journal portals with more than 100 journals, e.g. revistas.unam.mx UNAM, México USP, Brazil http://www.revistas.usp.br Univ. Chile http://www.revistas.uchile.cl/
  8. 8. digital repositories
  9. 9. agriculture health Social sciences Environmental health labour From bibliographic databases to SUBJECT REPOSITORIES public administration
  10. 10. repositories in Latin America Regional cooperation Started: 2012 Members: national systems of digital repositories Members: 9 countries Argentina. Brasil,Chile,Colombia, Ecuador, México,Perú,Venezuela, El Salvador Regional harvester: 1.140.087 documents Regional training/events Working with COAR Support from: governments, IADB, RedCLARA
  11. 11. Open Access in Latin America strengths • Tradition of cooperative information systems • Scholarly-led OA initiatives • Government-funded OA • AO legislation approved by Congress – Peru (2013) – Argentina (2013) – Mexico (2014) Requires creation of OA digital repositories for gov.-funded research results • Cooperation among OA regional initiatives • Regional OA mailing list and Face weaknesses • Weak OA institutional policies (recommendations more than mandates) • Evaluation rewards publishing in English in international journals • OA indicators not yet used for research evaluation • Research policy and funding agencies influenced by lobby from international commercial publishers: OA-APC business model • No regional OA formal coallition http://goo.gl/vuF4yd
  12. 12. regional declarations and agreements
  13. 13. regional Open Access declaration (2005) Salvador de Bahía Declaration on Open Access: The Developing World Perspective (promoted by SciELO) We urge governments to make Open Access a high priority in science policies including: • requiring that publicly funded research is made available through Open Access; • considering the cost of publication as part of the cost of research; • strengthening the local OA journals, repositories and other relevant initiatives; • promoting integration of developing countries scientific information in the worldwide body of knowledge. We call on all stakeholders in the international community to work together to ensure that scientific information is openly accessible and freely available to all http://www.icml9.org/meetings/openacces s/public/documents/declaration.htm
  14. 14. CLACSO´s Declaration on open access to knowledge managed as a commons by the scholarly community Principles: 1. Provide open access to publicly funded research results, both texts and data (open access and open data). 2. Promote and fund projects and working groups aimed at improving the quality of scholarly editorial processes; as peer-review and internationalization (e.g.: publication in local language and in English when research is of international interest) in the contents of open access digital repositories, publishing platforms and journals. 3. Encourage editors of scholarly journals to retain control, experience and knowledge of the editorial processes and its products, regardless of the platforms of visibility and indexing with which they share metadata and content 4. Ensure that open access repositories, publishing platforms and publications are interoperable with national, regional and international systems and portals to achieve a multiplying effect on the visibility and access to research results by local, regional and international public. 5. When evaluating researchers and institutions, consider indicators provided by open access repositories, publishing platforms and publications, as well as other measures of impact and relevance in local and regional contexts, to complement traditional international bibliometric indicators that poorly reflect the production and impact of research from developing countries. 6. Support and promote worldwide access to knowledge as a human right, and its management as a commons by the scholarly community http://goo.gl/cqx9bl
  15. 15. OA regional strategy-the case of Latin America Recommendations from Regional Consultation on Open Access to Scientific Information (UNESCO, 2013, 23 countries represented) • Gold and Green routes are suitable form of OA for the region – For Green routes, inclusive and cooperative OA solutions should be promoted to avoid new enclosures – the Gold OA route in the region should continue its present emphasis on sharing costs. http://www.unesco.org/new/fileadmin/MU LTIMEDIA/HQ/CI/CI/pdf/news/report_open _access_en.pdf
  16. 16. How to insert Latin America and other developing regions in global open access when enclosure changes from reading to publishing in the North?
  17. 17. Global challenge: strengthen scholarly led OA When public funds and tax exemptions pay for: research, authors and reviewers How could the global scholarly community manage as a commons: - a shared ecosystem of digital repositories (green and gold) - the peer-review process - providing indicators in support of rewarding quality and relevance of research outputs in evaluation processes
  18. 18. The case of a scholarly led partnership for OA
  19. 19.  542 research institutions in  41 countries  Open Access since 1998 Digital repository 1M downloads/ month OA Campaign 70% of 400 journals in OA  Open Access since 2003  Network-based model  Collaborative  Network of journals  Network of publishers  1.137 peer-reviewed journals  480.000 full-text articles  573 publisher institutions  22 publisher countries  More than 30.000 author institutions from 174 countries  8M downloads/month
  20. 20. The best of two Open Access models for the Social Sciences and Humanities
  21. 21. Entity Centered Model Journals •Collection of issues •Journal Metrics Areas of knowledge •Collection of journals •Metrics Institutions •Collection of journals •Research performance metrics Countries •Collection of journals •Research performance metrics Authors • Papers • Metrics
  22. 22. Journal evaluation • 12 mandatory requirements • Peer review • 75% original content Redalyc ratification International Scientific Board ratification •14 researchers •Different areas •11 countries Journal Quality Verification
  23. 23. 793 scientific journals 394 publisher institutions From 22 countries 23.849 issues 295.446 full text articles With participation of: 19.465 author institutions From 154 countries that publish in our journals
  24. 24. Analyze the structure of scholarly communication Who is ‘using’ the knowledge generated by an institution? What is the trend in the internationalization of scientific output? Which are the most influential journals in a knowledge area? How strong is the cohesion among institutions in terms of collaboration? Which fields represent the institutional strenghts?
  25. 25. Institution homepage
  26. 26. Country homepage
  27. 27. Subject homepage
  28. 28. Journal homepage
  29. 29. • Identify papers published in journals indexed by Redalyc (Author disambiguation) • Create an author webpage • Display metrics • Integrate the information with an ORCID record.
  30. 30. One of the 10 databases available in the Search&Link service in ORCID
  31. 31. A collaboration that leverages visibility and impact of Social Sciences and Humanities generated in Latin-America • An alternative set of metrics to characterize research processes and categorize research outputs. • Certification of journal quality • Centralized platform that enables comparisons • Full text retrieval • A collaborative space of non-APC Open Access CLACSO + REDALYC
  32. 32. OPEN ACCESS IN LATIN AMERICA & THE CASE OF CLACSO-REDALYC Dominique Babini – CLACSO @dominiquebabini Arianna Becerril - REDALYC @ariannabec T h a n k y o u !

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