Inside eLife


  1. Webinar Report: In pursuit of more equitable funding

    In this month’s webinar our speakers discussed the challenges ECRs and underrepresented groups face when pursuing funding opportunities and suggested examples of how funding could be made fairer.
  2. Mental Health in Academia: A survey of individuals who support researchers

    An eLife survey sheds light on the experiences of those in the academic community who help researchers struggling with their mental health.
  3. Ben Barres Spotlight Awards 2020: Announcing the winners

    Ten researchers have been recognised in the second edition of the Ben Barres Spotlight Awards.
  4. eLife Latest: Our commitment to software preservation and reuse

    eLife is now working with the Software Heritage archive to ensure any software created for articles is safely archived for the long term, and referenced with persistent identifiers.
  5. eLife Latest: New policy allows for name changes in published papers

    eLife has announced a policy which enables authors, editors and reviewers to retroactively change their name in published papers and accompanying decision letters.
  6. Early-Career Advisory Group: A review of 2019–2020

    The group looks back on its work in the last year advocating for early-career researchers.
  7. Preprint Review: A guide for authors

    Preprint Review is a first step by eLife towards a system that combines author-driven publication (via preprint) with robust and reliable peer review.
  8. Peer Review Week 2020: Thank you to our reviewers for their contributions

    In the last year, more than 6,800 reviewers have supported eLife’s mission to improve the speed and visibility of peer review.
  9. Webinar Report: Introduction to creating an Executable Research Article (ERA)

    Watch back our demonstration on how you can enhance your eLife paper.
  10. Ben Barres Spotlight Awards: Applications open for 2020

    Applications are now open for this year’s Ben Barres Spotlight Awards, offering scientists from groups that are underrepresented in science up to $6,000 each to use to advance their research career.