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International open access updates - Chris Keene and Frank Manista

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International open access updates - Chris Keene and Frank Manista

  1. 1. International initiatives: A rough guide Chris Keene – head of library and scholarly futures Frank Manista – European open science manager
  2. 2. International initatives2 Researchers work international and need tools and platforms to support them. (as well as institutional and national tools and support!)
  3. 3. https://www.cni.org/events/membership-meetings/past-meetings/spring-2017
  4. 4. International initatives 4
  5. 5. OpenAccess to Open Science International initatives 5 * https://www.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/685997/FP9_position_paper.pdf
  6. 6. Jisc and International Projects International initatives 6
  7. 7. Jisc and International Projects International initatives 7
  8. 8. Jisc and International Projects International initatives 8
  9. 9. The UK and the EU UK Government position on FP9 (Horizon Europe) released very recently*. UK aspires to maintain a very close relationship with EU research. FP9: • A continued focus on excellence is essential • Open to theWorld • A mission-oriented approach could be useful • Should reduce the administrative burden • Should tackle Europe’s innovation gap International initatives 9 * https://www.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/685997/FP9_position_paper.pdf
  10. 10. The UK and the EU If the UK is going to remain close to EU research, then we will want to build on the excellent relations we have with European research infrastructure, and we believe that our EU partners want that too. • GÉANT • European Grid Initiative (EGI) • EUDAT • OpenAIREAdvance and Connect • European Open Science Cloud (EOSC) International initatives 10
  11. 11. European Open Science Cloud . A federated globally accessible environment where researchers, innovators, companies and citizens can publish, find and re-use each other´s data and tools for research, innovation and educational purposes. Imagine that this all operates under well defined and trusted conditions, supported by a sustainable and just value for money model. This is the environment that must be fostered in Europe and beyond to ensure that European research and innovation is able to contribute fully to knowledge creation, meet global challenges and fuel economic prosperity in Europe. This we believe encapsulates the concept of the European Open Science Cloud (EOSC), and indeed such a federated European endeavour might be expressed as the European contribution to a global research data commons
  12. 12. The UK and the EU:The EOSC International initatives 12
  13. 13. Jisc open science (~OA) activities and OpenAIRE 13 Submission Acceptance Publication Use SHERPA JULIET SHERPA RoMEO SHERPA REF SHERPA Fact Monitor UK Jisc collections OpenDOAR Publications Router Monitor local CORE IRUS-UK RIOXX Research publication lifecycle Jisc services Report on compliance Deposit in repository Manage costs Check compliance Select Journal Maximise impact Record reach Record impact ORCID support OpenAIRE NOAD Research Data Shared Service Metrics lab experiment International initatives
  14. 14. Jisc open science (~OA) activities and OpenAIRE 14 Submission Acceptance Publication Use SHERPA JULIET SHERPA RoMEO SHERPA REF SHERPA Fact Monitor UK Jisc collections OpenDOAR Publications Router Monitor local CORE IRUS-UK RIOXX Research publication lifecycle Jisc services Report on compliance Deposit in repository Manage costs Check compliance Select Journal Maximise impact Record reach Record impact ORCID support OpenAIRE NOAD Research Data Shared Service Metrics lab experiment International initatives
  15. 15. » Knowledge Exchange are 15 » Compare and inspire strategies, policies and operational practice » Explore new developments in the area of Higher Education and Research infrastructures and services » Facilitate networks of experts to exchange views and provide recommendations on desired developments » Commission studies in areas of mutual interest » Advise and influence peer organisations, national and international policy bodies and the EC » Improve partners’ performance sharing practice and lessons learned and exploring beneficial cooperation » Knowledge Exchange aims to » The Knowledge ExchangeVision is to enable open scholarship by supporting an information infrastructure on an international level International initatives
  16. 16. 16 Knowledge Exchange – recent highlights » The KE landscape study on OA and Monographs in 8 European countries (2017) informs Jisc’s work on recommendations for best practice for open access monograph publishing in the UK and will inform the planning for a future UK mandate for OA monographs as part of the REF » The KE Open Scholarship Framework (2017) provides a useful tool to examine where the issues we experience are situated in the OS landscape, and to see whether our organisations’ strategies are targeting the most appropriate area. » RDM, Preprints, economy of open scholarship, APCs » http://knowledge-exchange.info/reports/ International initatives
  17. 17. International view summary International initatives 17 » Repositories are increasingly part of a expansive system of diverse services. Including publishing outputs/data, aggregates, metrics/reporting etc. » We are working on various European initiatives to provide long term connected infrastructure such asOpenAIRE and the European Open Science Cloud » These services aim to support Open Science , making the components of research open, transparent and reusable.

Notas del editor

  • Me – what I do. What I used to do
    Take a little step back. Big picture

    Think about open access,such a great thing, so many benefits!

    But we’ll busy people. And current demands from researchers, from university management, and the intensive work to support mandates, policy and financial processes can distract us from this.
    Why am I saying this regarding international?
  • Researchers have always worked internationally.
    - while needing local support.
    Using local services with different standards, different functionality, different ownership. Creates barriers.
    Tools that accommodate different laws, policies, environment (funders, support), authentication. Not restricted to those who are licensed to use them
    Eg tdm platform. – all need access and it needs to connect to the data sources, stores, compute.
  • I was at a roundtable at CNI (US based member org) – on repository strategies, one of the things that struck me as all said how critical the institutional repository was. A stable place for the scholarly record to be maintained, a natural habour. Even if other things come and go.

  • There is a global connected web of services that can support scholarship. This doesn’t really represent the world today – but the world we would like to see in the future.

    repositories, are probably the key component (next slide, then back). Universities tend to stick around (less so in the future?)- the ideal place to store the scholarly record.
    But being connected to a wider world can add so much value. And save money.
    Publication router – which we heard about earlier today – is an example of this.
    What if metadata could be shared by all these platforms and services,
    and where it is added, and where it is used are independent.
    And connections made between outputs of all types
  • Open Science – Open Scholarship – Open Research
    Nebulous
    FAIR.
    Data,
    Active data – working together, openly,
  • GEANT: Provides a high-speed network that pushes the boundaries of networking technology whilst delivering a cost-effective, pan-European infrastructure. Large research projects rely on GÉANT for outstanding service availability and service quality. A separate ultra-high-speed internet, just for research and education. It also offers a wide range of services including IP and dedicated circuits, testbeds and virtualised resources, authentication and roaming, monitoring and troubleshooting, advisory and support services, such as Jisc’s Eduroam to Europe.

    EGI: advanced computing for research;  federated cloud providers and data centres. The services can be requested by everyone involved in academic research and businesses via the EGI Marketplace.
    EUDAT: Research Data Services, Expertise & Technology Solutions; also provides training and works with the EOSC

    EOSC: a very ambitious undertaking by the EU and partners to promote open science. It connects with multiple projects, such as EUDAT and OpenAIRE Advance.
    Headline points: ❑ Build on existing infrastructure and expertise ❑ Devise Rules of Engagement ❑ EU contribution to FAIR data and Open Science ❑ Build links to regional Cloud(s) around the globe ❑ Develop expertise ❑Half a million ‘core data scientists’ in Europe ❑5% of total research spend should be on data stewardship

    OpenAIRE Advance: continuing the work on OpenAIRE2020, which helped with policy compliance for Horizon2020 projects, in addition to creating a metrics portal, a funders’ dashboard, and a range of services which promote Open Science throughout the world.

    OpenAIRE Connect: working on some governance issues, as well as building a “catch all broker” connecting publishers’ content, CRISes, and academic outputs, similar in some ways to Jisc’s Publications Router.
  • Key high level framework/vision to enable open science internationally
    The 'European Open Science Cloud' aims to create a trusted environment for hosting and processing research data to support EU science in its global leading role.
    EOSC - a common set of light-touch standards that national governments and systems can adhere to enable interoperable data-intensive science across Europe.
  • GEANT: Provides a high-speed network that pushes the boundaries of networking technology whilst delivering a cost-effective, pan-European infrastructure. Large research projects rely on GÉANT for outstanding service availability and service quality. A separate ultra-high-speed internet, just for research and education. It also offers a wide range of services including IP and dedicated circuits, testbeds and virtualised resources, authentication and roaming, monitoring and troubleshooting, advisory and support services, such as Jisc’s Eduroam to Europe.

    EGI: advanced computing for research;  federated cloud providers and data centres. The services can be requested by everyone involved in academic research and businesses via the EGI Marketplace.
    EUDAT: Research Data Services, Expertise & Technology Solutions; also provides training and works with the EOSC

    EOSC: a very ambitious undertaking by the EU and partners to promote open science. It connects with multiple projects, such as EUDAT and OpenAIRE Advance.
    Headline points: ❑ Build on existing infrastructure and expertise ❑ Devise Rules of Engagement ❑ EU contribution to FAIR data and Open Science ❑ Build links to regional Cloud(s) around the globe ❑ Develop expertise ❑Half a million ‘core data scientists’ in Europe ❑5% of total research spend should be on data stewardship
  • Knowledge Exchange’s benefits for Jisc include: -it offers us a quick and effective way to check our approaches with peer organisations;
    -it allows us to undertake work on some thorny issues that it would be hard to do on our own;
    -it raises our know how and knowledge in informing our solutions and work with our members;
    it raises our profile within Europe and also demonstrates to Jisc customers that we are engaging in Europe (this is an issue that many senior managers in UK universities raise with us);
    it offers a way for more efficient interactions with some international initiatives (for example the international Research Data Alliance (RDA) has engaged KE);
    it supports our research enablement and associated impact areas.
  • Staying connected in Europe.
    Probably key takeway here is good reports,
    RDM, Preprints, economy of open scholarship, APCs, monographs.
    Check out the website.

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