Open Access

SHARE Director Tyler Walters Speaks with Library Journal

tyler-waltersTyler Walters,
image © Virginia Tech
Library Journal (LJ) recently interviewed Tyler Walters, dean of university libraries at Virginia Tech, on the beginning of his two-year appointment as the founding director of SHARE. SHARE, which stands for SHared Access Research Ecosystem, is a collaborative initiative of the Association of Research Libraries (ARL), the Association of American Universities (AAU), and the Association of Public and Land-grant Universities (APLU), who established SHARE in 2013 to help maximize the benefits of research to science and society. The LJ interview covers SHARE’s origins and mission; the initiative’s current status and planned development; potential metrics; the roles of ARL, AAU, and APLU; SHARE’s relationship to CHORUS; challenges SHARE faces; and the outlook for buy-in on the part of potential users and researchers.

 
 

Tyler Walters Appointed SHARE Director

Tyler WaltersTyler Walters,
image © Virginia Tech
Tyler Walters, dean of university libraries at Virginia Tech, has been named SHARE’s founding director, beginning on October 13, 2014. Walters has been involved integrally in SHARE since its inception, serving as co-chair of the SHARE steering group for the past year. The directorship is a two-year term appointment, during which Walters will continue to serve as dean of libraries at Virginia Tech.

 
 

SHARE Launches Brand Identity

share-logoThe SHared Access Research Ecosystem (SHARE) has unveiled a logo and brand that reflects the initiative’s values and goals. SHARE is a higher education and research community initiative to ensure the preservation of, access to, and reuse of research outputs. SHARE aims to make the inventory of research assets more discoverable and more accessible, and to enable the research community to build upon these assets in creative and productive ways.

 
 

Declarations of Support for SHARE

SHARE is a higher education and research community initiative to ensure the preservation of, access to, and reuse of research outputs. We are pleased that a wide array of stakeholders, including the following organizations, endorse these goals.

 
 

ARL Opposes STM Model Licenses, Recommends Creative Commons as Alternative

drosophila-epitheliaimage © Journal of Cell BiologyARL, along with almost 60 other organizations, joined in a letter opposing model licenses recently released by the International Association of Scientific, Technical & Medical Publishers (STM). The letter’s signatories are calling for STM to recommend to its member publishers that they work within the Creative Commons framework instead of offering their own customized open access licenses, which increase confusion and decrease interoperability with existing open licenses.

 
 
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