**This is an old revision of the document!**
Open journalism was an idea once, and it made a lot of sense, but the idea has seemed kind of stagnant lately.
- Brown, Barrett: “The Purpose of Project PM”
- Center for Cooperative Media at Montclair State University - “to grow and strengthen local journalism, and in doing so serve New Jersey citizens” through training and collaboration among media organizations
- Hayes, Anna. “Open-Source Journalism: It's a Lot Tougher Than You Think.” Wired. July 9, 2007.
- Hearken - “News organizations use Hearken to meaningfully engage the public as a story develops from pitch through publication. Our unique model is called public-powered journalism.”
- kleinmatic. “Open Journalism.” GitHub.
- “A list of github accounts of various news organizations”
- InterviewJS - “Turn interviews into shareable and embeddable interactive chats” created by Al Jazeera
- Kunova, Marcela. “Tool for journalists: InterviewJS, for turning interviews into interactive chats.” journalism.co.uk. May 10, 2018.
- “Journalism & Fact-Checking.” Hypothes.is.
- Leonard, Andrew: “Open-Source Journalism
- LittleSis - “Profiling the powers that be”
- ”Open Journalism.“ GitHub showcase.
- An dormant Australian blog on journalistic method
- ”Open Journalism and the Road Ahead.“ Organisation for Security and Co-operation in Europe.
- Includes an introductory video and proceedings from several conferences on the subject
- “A guide to online journalism”
- ”Open-source Journalism.“ Wikipedia.
- Sill, Melanie. The Case for Open Journalism Now: A New Framework for Informing Communities. University of California Annenberg School for Communication & Journalism, 2011.
- Sill, Melanie. ”How to begin practicing open journalism.“ Poynter. January 12, 2012.
- Wikitribune - Jimmy Wales' “news platform that brings journalists and a community of volunteers together.”
The case of _The Guardian_
- Ellis, Justin. ”Alan Rusbridger on The Guardian’s open journalism, paywalls, and why they’re pre-planning more of the newspaper.“ NiemanLab. May 29, 2012.
- Guardian sources
- Rusbridger, Alan. ”Q&A with Alan Rusbridger: the future of open journalism.“ The Guardian. March 25, 2012.
- Ingram, Matthew. ”Guardian says open journalism is the only way forward.“ Gigaom. March 1, 2012.
- Ingram, Matthew. ”Do the Guardian’s Losses Mean Its “Open Journalism” Has Failed?“ Fortune. February 3, 2016.
Scholarship and science
Publication and peer-review platforms
- African Research University - aims to assign all “open source” materials by 2019
- Auerbach, Jess. ”What a new university in Africa is doing to decolonise social sciences.“ The Conversation. May 13, 2017.
- CommentPress - “an open source theme and plugin for the WordPress blogging engine that allows readers to comment paragraph-by-paragraph, line-by-line or block-by-block in the margins of a text”
- Digital Commons Network - “brings together free, full-text scholarly articles from hundreds of universities and colleges worldwide”
- Enis, Matt. ”Uncommonly Open: The New Digital Commons Network.“ The Digital Shift (Library Journal). June 19, 2013.
- Manifold - “An Intuitive, collaborative, open-source platform for scholarly publishing” from University of Minnesota Press
- Open Journal Systems - “a journal management and publishing system that has been developed by the Public Knowledge Project through its federally funded efforts to expand and improve access to research”
- Open Review Toolkit - “open source software that enables you to convert your book manuscript into a website that can be used for Open Review”
- OSF Preprints - Aggregator of preprint servers
- ScholarlyHub - a scholar-governed non-profit academic repository
- SocArXiv - “Open archive of the social sciences”
- SPARC Author Addendum - “a legal instrument that modifies the publisher’s agreement and allows you to keep key rights to your articles”
Research and notebook platforms
- Authorea - Markdown/LaTeX/WYSIWYG platform for collaborative research documents
- HASTAC - ”(Humanities, Arts, Science, and Technology Alliance and Collaboratory) is an interdisciplinary community of humanists, artists, social scientists, scientists, and technologists changing the way we teach and learn“
- Jupyter Notebook - “an open-source web application that allows you to create and share documents that contain live code, equations, visualizations and narrative text”
- Observable - “Discover insights faster and communicate more effectively with interactive notebooks for data analysis, visualization, and exploration”
- PYBOSSA - “the ultimate crowdsourcing framework to analyze or enrich data that can't be processed by machines alone”
- WorkingWiki - “a free software extension for MediaWiki to facilitate collaborative, reproducible open research”
- Worden, Lee. ”WorkingWiki: a MediaWiki-based platform for collaborative research.“ Submission for the ITP Workshop on Mathematical Wikis (2011).
- Zenodo - research data repository, developed by CERN but open to humanities as well as sciences
- Integrated with GitHub to make code citable
- Zooniverse - “enables everyone to take part in real cutting edge research in many fields across the sciences, humanities, and more”
- Zotero - “free software that helps you collect, cite, and share research,” with hosted storage and public “group” bibliographies.
- Basken, Paul. ”Can Peer Review Be Saved?.“ The Chronicle of Higher Education. March 4, 2018.
- ”Data Management“ (lesson topic). The Programming Historian.
- Fitzpatrick, Kathleen
- Planned Obsolescence, a book subjected to open peer review
- ”The Digital Future of Authorship: Rethinking Originality.“ Culture Machine 12 (2011).
- ”The Future of Authorship: Writing in the Digital Age.“ Lecture at John Hope Franklin Center at Duke University, 2011.
- Lawson, Konrad M. ”Fork the Academy.“ The Chronicle of Higher Education. April 30, 2013.
- Luka, Mary Elizabeth, et al. ”Scholarship as Cultural Production in the Neoliberal University: Working Within and Against ‘Deliverables’.“ Studies in Social Justice 9, no. 2 (2015).
- McDaniel, W. Caleb. ”Open Notebook History.“ May 22, 2013.
- Omeka site for primary sources
- ”Open notebook science“ on Wikipedia
- ”Open research“ on Wikipedia
- Priem, Jason. ”Scholarship: Beyond the paper.“ Nature 495 (March 28, 2013).
- Roh, David S. ”The Open-Source Model: Versioning Literature and Culture.“ In Illegal Literature: Toward a Disruptive Creativity (University of Minnesota Press, 2015).
- Smolenski, Natalie. Academic Decentralization in an Era of Digital Decentralization. Learning Machine, 2016.