Loading...

Media is loading
 

Presentation Type

30-minute Presentation/Panel

Description

Twenty years after passing a resolution supporting open access, the University of Oregon Faculty Senate passed their first comprehensive Open Scholarship Policy. Library personnel and faculty champions collaborated in this enormous effort over two years. This demanded the recognition of new models of scholarship and the development of new workflows leveraging the institutional repository and other tools. Given faculty hesitancy and uncertainty over mandates and enforcement, significant coalition-building was difficult in the time of COVID-19, but necessary to achieve consensus. We will share our strategies for success and suggestions for how they may be replicated.

Learning Outcomes

  1. Attendees will be able to identify stakeholders and advocates at their institutions
  2. Attendees will be able to articulate common concerns of faculty and other campus partners
  3. Attendees will be able to deconstruct misunderstandings of the term “open access” to advocate at their institutions
  4. Attendees will be able to adapt a roadmap for their own OA policy success

Rights

© 2022 Miriam Rigby, Franny Gaede, Catherine Flynn-Purvis, and David Condon

In Copyright. URI: http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC/1.0/ This Item is protected by copyright and/or related rights. You are free to use this Item in any way that is permitted by the copyright and related rights legislation that applies to your use. For other uses you need to obtain permission from the rights-holder(s).

Twitter Handle(s)

@mfgaede

Start Date

25-3-2022 1:40 PM

End Date

25-3-2022 4:10 PM

Persistent Identifier

https://archives.pdx.edu/ds/psu/37335

Subjects

Open access publishing, Open access to research

Share

COinS
 
Mar 25th, 1:40 PM Mar 25th, 4:10 PM

Wait, You Don’t Have an Open Access Policy?: Passing an OA Policy in 2021

Twenty years after passing a resolution supporting open access, the University of Oregon Faculty Senate passed their first comprehensive Open Scholarship Policy. Library personnel and faculty champions collaborated in this enormous effort over two years. This demanded the recognition of new models of scholarship and the development of new workflows leveraging the institutional repository and other tools. Given faculty hesitancy and uncertainty over mandates and enforcement, significant coalition-building was difficult in the time of COVID-19, but necessary to achieve consensus. We will share our strategies for success and suggestions for how they may be replicated.