6,172 results found
  1. Research Communication: Ways to increase equity, diversity and inclusion

    Devang Mehta et al.
    ​​ The eLife Early-Career Advisory Group calls for radical changes at eLife and other journals to make science more diverse and inclusive.
    Editorial
    Available as:
    • HTML
    • PDF
  2. The TIGERS at a meeting in 2019

    Equality, Diversity and Inclusion: TIGER in STEMM

    Izzy Jayasinghe talks about efforts to change the system for funding research in the UK and make academic culture more inclusive, accessible and diverse.
  3. eLife Latest: We sign joint commitment for action on inclusion and diversity in publishing

    Working together is key in driving positive change within scholarly publishing.
  4. Racism in Science: We need to act now

    Michael B Eisen
    eLife, like the rest of science, must tackle the many inequalities experienced by Black scientists.
    Editorial
    Available as:
    • HTML
    • PDF
  5. Living Science: Power analysis

    Indira M Raman
    After acknowledging that power differentials exist, can scientists find inspiration to persevere anyway?
  6. Scientist and Parent: Learning lessons from a toddler

    Madhumala K Sadanandappa
    Struggling to get her research project up and running in a new country, a mother gets inspiration from her young daughter.
  7. Workforce diversity: Strategies for cultivating inclusion in research

    The organizers of a recent symposium on diversity challenges in science, technology, engineering and math outline approaches to improve diversity and inclusion across all career stages.
    1. Microbiology and Infectious Disease

    Transcriptomics: Revisiting the genomes of herpesviruses

    Bhupesh K Prusty, Adam W Whisnant
    Combining integrative genomics and systems biology approaches has revealed new and conserved features in the genome of human herpesvirus 6.
    Insight
    Available as:
    • HTML
    • PDF
    1. Microbiology and Infectious Disease

    Research Culture: Co-reviewing and ghostwriting by early-career researchers in the peer review of manuscripts

    Gary S McDowell et al.
    Early career researchers commonly peer review manuscripts on behalf of invited reviewers, often without receiving feedback or being named to the journal.

Refine your results by:

Type
Research categories