As technology continues to evolve, the possibilities and challenges of scholarly publishing evolve with it. You can share your work broadly, online, without necessarily working with a publisher. Or you may want to do additional things to make your work available that your publisher is not ready to help with. How can you best reach your intended audiences, build engagement, track use, be rewarded for your work, and sustain your publication or project over time?
Staff of the ScholarWorks center in Duke Libraries can help members of the Duke community with all of the above, and much more. See scholarworks.duke.edu and the menu items above, or contact firstname.lastname@example.org with your questions or ideas, and we’ll put you in contact with the appropriate person to help.
The mission of the ScholarWorks Center for Scholarly Publishing is to make scholarly publishing better: more sustainable, fair, and open. Our focus is particularly on how to help Duke researchers to benefit from changes in scholarly publishing and to help them in turn to create positive change in the broader publishing ecosystem.
Core center staff
Arnetta Girardeau, JD, is the Copyright and Information Policy Consultant. She works with the Duke community to develop a clear, shared understanding of copyright and other information law issues that pose challenges for how we teach and share scholarship. She offers training and consultations with the Duke community about information law issues and serves as an advisor to individuals and groups.
David Hansen, JD, is the Associate University Librarian for Research, Collections and Scholarly Communication and Director of the Office of Copyright & Scholarly Communications. He helps Duke librarians, faculty, and students understand and improve the scholarly publishing system. He tends to focus on copyright law and other legal issues that play a big part in that system, as well as the economics, incentives, and technology associated with publishing.
Paolo Mangiafico is Duke’s Scholarly Communications Strategist, Co-Director of the ScholarWorks center, and Director of the Triangle Scholarly Communication Institute. In his role at Duke, Paolo works with librarians, technologists, faculty, students, and university leadership to plan and implement programs that promote greater reach and impact for scholarship in many forms, including open access to publications and data, and emerging platforms for publishing digital scholarship. His work focuses on how new technologies can be adapted to further the knowledge-sharing mission of research universities, and the intersection between social, economic, and technical systems. He was one of the leaders in the effort to adopt an open access policy for Duke scholarship and works on services supporting new models for scholarly publishing and archiving research data.
Liz Milewicz heads the Digital Scholarship and Publishing Services department in Duke University Libraries and is Co-Director of ScholarWorks, A Center for Scholarly Publishing at Duke University Libraries. Her department, including Duke graduate students and interns from library school programs, partners with the Duke community on digital research, teaching, and publishing projects and provides training and consulting in digital approaches to scholarship. Liz is particularly keen to help individuals and teams with planning and managing their projects.
Will Shaw is the Digital Humanities Consultant at Duke University Libraries. As part of the Libraries’ Digital Scholarship and Publishing Services department, he teaches about a range of topics in digital scholarship; provides consultation and technology leadership for numerous digital humanities projects; and mentors a team of graduate student interns.