Interim Executive Director and Director of Collections, California Digital Library (CDL)
Head, Engineering Library, University of Washington
Lee Cheng Ean
University Librarian, National University of Singapore
Head of Collection Management Department, University of Pierre and Marie Curie
Deputy Provost for Libraries & Scholarly Communication, Yale University
Senior Manager of Federal Government Affairs, RELX Group
Associate Executive Director, Coalition for Networked Information (CNI)
Head of Open Access, European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN)
Director, Department of Scientific Information Provision, Max Planck Digital Library, Max Planck Society
Professor of the Practice, Engineering and Public Policy, Carnegie Mellon University
Senior Fellow, Association of American Universities
Tied to [the] question of who should decide the future of open access, who should have the power to make changes to scholarly publishing practices? Do these powers flow from publishers, institutions, tenure committees, funding agencies, authors, or all of the above? All of the above? None of the above? What are the pros, cons, and consequences of different institutions and interest groups developing and implementing their own solutions (even the one-off variety)? Is federal oversight needed? Global coordination (through an organization like UNESCO)?
Copyright (c) 2016 Ivy Anderson, Mel DeSart, Lee Cheng Ean, Remi Gaillard, Susan Gibbons, Adam Huftalen, Joan Lippincott, Salvatore Mele, Ralf Schimmer, Deborah Stine, John Vaughan
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.