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John Wiley and Sons Inc. and the Royal Geographical Society (with IBG) announced today the launch of the Society’s first fully open access journal: Geo: Geography and Environment.
The American Geophysical Union (AGU) today announced that John Orcutt, a distinguished professor of Geophysics at the Scripps Institution of Oceanography and former president of AGU, will serve as the inaugural editor of its newest open access, peer-reviewed journal, Earth and Space Science.
You selected: Life Sciences
WIREs Climate Change reports on two strategies scientists can use to gain public trust
A population of African bonobo apes have been found to self-medicate to combat parasite infections.
The sudden termination of large-scale geoengineering projects could drive half a century's worth of warming in just a few years.
New research reveals anti-dandruff agent in shampoos and found that it acts like a fungicide commonly used in agriculture
From: Austral Ecology
From: Conservation Letters
All Four EMBO Research Journals to Publish With Wiley From 2014
Fossilized footprints are oldest known bird tracks in Australia, reports Palaeontology
From: Journal of Applied Ecology
From: American Journal of Primatology
Wiley is pleased to learn that the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons has been awarded the Nobel Peace Prize for 2013
John Wiley & Sons, Inc., today announced the results of its 2013 author survey on open access, with over eight thousand respondents from across Wiley’s journal portfolio. The survey is a follow up to Wiley’s 2012 open access author survey and is the second such survey conducted by Wiley. This year new sections were added including research funding and article licenses.
Wiley is pleased to learn that the Nobel Assembly at Karolinska Institutet has awarded the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine for 2013 to James E. Rothman, Randy W. Schekman, and Thomas C. Südhof.
From: Marine Mammal Science
From: Journal of Wildlife Management
From: Mammal Review
Shoppers spend over £10 billion on bananas annually and now this demand is being linked to the contamination of Central America’s crocodilians. New research, published in Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry, analyses blood samples from spectacled caiman in Costa Rica and finds that intensive pesticide use in plantations leads to contaminated species in protected conservation areas.
Nanjing University of Technology and Shanghai Jiao Tong University Host Ceremonies