1 INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE ON SCIENCE IN SOCIETY CONGRESO INTERNACIONAL DE CIENCIA Y SOCIEDAD UBC ROBSON SQUARE VANCOUVER, CANADA OCTOBER
3 International Conference on Science in Society Congreso Internacional de Ciencia Y Socidad First published in 2014 in Champaign, Illinois, USA by Common Ground Publishing, LLC Common Ground Publishing All rights reserved. Apart from fair dealing for the purposes of study, research, criticism or review as permitted under the applicable copyright legislation, no part of this work may be reproduced by any process without written permission from the publisher. For permissions and other inquiries, please contact
5 TABLE OF CONTENTS Welcome Letter... 1 About Common Ground... 2 The Science in Society Knowledge Community... 3 The International Advisory Board for the Science in Society Community... 7 Comite Asesor International... 7 The Science in Society Journal and Book Series... 8 Submission Process... 9 Submission Timeline...10 Journal Subscriptions, Open Access, Additional Services...10 Revista Internacional de Ciencia y Sociedad Journal Series...13 The Science in Society Book Series...17 Revista Internacional de Ciencia y Sociedad y la Coleción de Libros...20 The Science in Society Conference...21 Conference Program and Schedule...23 Daily Schedule...24 Horarios Comunicaciones en Espanol y Portugues...25 Conference Highlights...26 Venue Map...26 Plenary Speakers...27 Session Chairs...27 Graduate Scholar...27 English Schedule of Sessions...28 Spanish and Portuguese Schedule of Sessions...36 List of Participants...39 Scholar...41 Notes...43
7 Science in Society 1 Dear Delegate, Science in Society is an international conference, a cross-disciplinary scholarly journal, a book imprint and an online knowledge community which, together, set out to describe, analyze and interpret the role of Science in Society. These media are intended to provide spaces for careful, scholarly reflection and open dialogue. The bases of this endeavor are cross-disciplinary. The conference examines the social impacts of science, the values and ethics of science, the pedagogies of science, the knowledge-making processes of science, the politics of science, and the economics of science. In addition to organizing the Science in Society Conference, Common Ground publishes papers from the conference at We do encourage all conference participants to submit a paper based on their conference presentation for peer review and possible publication in the journal. We also publish books at in both print and electronic formats. We would like to invite conference participants to develop publishing proposals for original works, or for edited collections of papers drawn from the journal which address an identified theme. Finally, please join our online conversation by subscribing to our monthly newsletter, and subscribe to our Facebook, RSS, or Twitter feeds at Common Ground also organizes conferences and publishes journals in other areas of critical intellectual human concern, including diversity, museums, technology, humanities and the arts, to name several (see Our aim is to create new forms of knowledge community, where people meet in person and also remain connected virtually, making the most of the potentials for access using digital media. We are also committed to creating a more accessible, open and reliable peer review process. Alongside opportunities for well-known academics, we are creating new publication openings for academics from developing countries, for emerging scholars and for researchers from institutions that have historically focused on teaching. We are also proud to announce the launch of Scholar, created in an association between Common Ground and the University of Illinois. If the social glue that holds together Facebook is 'friends' and the stickiness of Twitter is having 'followers', then the common bond created in Scholar is 'peers' working together in knowledge producing communities. We call this a social knowledge space. Not only can you join the Science in Society community in Scholar. You can also create your own knowledge communities and use Scholar as a learning space, with a strong focus on peer-to-peer dialogue and structured feedback. For more information, visit This is the longer story of the Science in Society Conference. The shorter story is the phenomenal amount of work that has been done by our Common Ground colleagues in preparation for this conference. I especially would like to thank Ana Quintana, Homer Stavely, and Izabel Szary. And we hope you will be able to join us at next year s conference, 1-2 October 2015, at the University Center, Chicago, USA. We wish you all the best for this conference, and hope it will provide you every opportunity for dialogue with colleagues from around the corner and around the world. Yours Sincerely, Bill Cope Director, Common Ground Publishing Professor, Education Policy, Organization, and Leadership University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, USA
8 2 Science in Society ABOUT COMMON GROUND Our Mission Common Ground Publishing aims to enable all people to participate in creating collaborative knowledge and to share that knowledge with the greater world. Through our academic conferences, peer-reviewed journals and books, and innovative software, we build transformative knowledge communities and provide platforms for meaningful interactions across diverse media. Our Message Heritage knowledge systems are characterized by vertical separations of discipline, professional association, institution, and country. Common Ground identifies some of the pivotal ideas and challenges of our time and builds knowledge communities that cut horizontally across legacy knowledge structures. Sustainability, diversity, learning, the future of the humanities, the nature of interdisciplinarity, the place of the arts in society, technology s connections with knowledge, the changing role of the university these are deeply important questions of our time which require interdisciplinary thinking, global conversations, and cross-institutional intellectual collaborations. Common Ground is a meeting place for these conversations, shared spaces in which differences can meet and safely connect differences of perspective, experience, knowledge base, methodology, geographical or cultural origins, and institutional affiliation. We strive to create the places of intellectual interaction and imagination that our future deserves. Our Media Common Ground creates and supports knowledge communities through a number of mechanisms and media. Annual conferences are held around the world to connect the global (the international delegates) with the local (academics, practitioners, and community leaders from the host community). Conference sessions include as many ways of speaking as possible to encourage each and every participant to engage, interact, and contribute. The journals and book series offer fully-refereed academic outlets for formalized knowledge, developed through innovative approaches to the processes of submission, peer review, and production. The knowledge community also maintains an online presence through presentations on our YouTube channel, monthly newsletters, as well as Facebook and Twitter feeds. And Common Ground s own software, Scholar, offers a path-breaking platform for online discussions and networking, as well as for creating, reviewing, and disseminating text and multi-media works. Common Ground España Since its inception, Common Ground Publishing has been committed to build bridges between different languages and cultures, crossing the geographical and linguistic boundaries that slow down the free flow of ideas between the countless communities that populate the planet. We are truly committed to diversity, and that is why we are striving to create synergies between the English, Spanish and Portuguese-speaking knowledge communities that meet every year at the conference, and that interact through the scholarly journals, the book series, and the social networks. To fulfil this ideal, Common Ground Publishing has launched Common Ground Publishing España in order to create and develop Latin American knowledge communities based on the Spanish and Portuguese languages and cultures, crossing geographic, linguistic and cultural borders. Each of these knowledge communities holds an annual academic conference (which takes place in parallel to Common Ground's conferences in English) and manages a peer reviewed scholarly journal, a book series and a number of social networks that allow scholars and practitioners to interact with other peers coming from different geographical, institutional and cultural origins, as well as to strengthen interdisciplinary discussions. For the time being, Common Ground Publishing España, which headquarters are located at the Research Park of the Universidad Autónoma de Madrid, has developed ten Latin American knowledge communities; Learning; E-Learning and Innovative Pedagogies; Science in Society; Interdisciplinary Social Sciences; On the Organization; New Directions in the Humanities; The Image; Book and Libraries; Health, Wellness and Society; and Technology, Knowledge and Society.
9 Science in Society 3 THE SCIENCE IN SOCIETY KNOWLEDGE COMMUNITY The Science in Society knowledge community is dedicated to the concept of independent, peer-led groups of scholars, researchers, and practitioners working together to build bodies of academic knowledge related to topics of critical importance to society at large. Focusing on the intersection of academia and social impact, the Science in Society knowledge community brings an interdisciplinary, international perspective to discussions of new developments in the field, including research, practice, policy, and teaching. Themes Theme 1: The Values and Politics of Science Connecting the natural-empirical focus of science with human interests. What are the core values of science? Socially engaged, responsible, accountable science The ethics of science and the values of scientists Academic freedom, research integrity and social responsibility Specific ethical issues: bioethics, medical ethics, environmental ethics Human and animal subjects in scientific research Science and religion Diversity in science: negotiating paradigms and ideological divergence The politics of science Government in science: policy, politics, lobbying, funding Public accountability for science: why, how and to what effect? Who are the stakeholders of science? Public communication of science Science and controversy : politics and ideology in truth claims Theme 2: The Social Impacts and Economics of Science On the social translation of science, and its economic impacts. Applied and basic science: what are the connections? From science to technology: concepts, methods, practices Design practices: putting science to work Science in the service of the social: the processes of problem definition and problem solving Science that changes the world: how do we address the key challenges of our times sustainability, climate change, health, poverty? Social-systematic biases in science? Gender, class, race, ethnicity and disability in science The natural-physical and the social: what is the distinction? The economics of science Returns on public investment in science Science in the knowledge economy Science and innovation The globalization of science National competitiveness and scientific league tables Measuring scientific outputs Selling science: markets for scientific knowledge Private science: science as a business Intellectual capital: measuring the value of science History and philosophy of science
10 4 Science in Society Theme 3: The Knowledge Systems and Pedagogies of Science On the epistemologies and methods of science, and their learning. The knowledge systems of science Social perspective and objectivity in science Communicating discovery: publishing in the scientific community The social moderation and validation of science: changing systems and processes of peer review Scientific paradigms and social ideologies Indigenous, traditional and popular science The social in science work: teams, collaborations, disciplinary and cross-disciplinary groupings Sites of scientific work: new and emerging sites of knowledge production Modes of knowledge dissemination: traditional, electronic and open access publication channels Modes of knowledge synthesis: data mining, disaggregation and reaggregation. User-focused science and participatory research Interdisciplinary practices across social and physical sciences Science pedagogies: alternative approaches Science at school: how children learn the values, practices and content knowledge of science Education and miseducation: controversies and balance in science curricula Science apprenticeships: technical, professional, university and postgraduate education in science Community education in science: connecting lay and expert discourses through the media, museums and the public culture Science learning and teaching in popular media 2014 Special Focus: The Identities of Science Science has traditionally been characterized by empiricism, objectivity, and a productive autonomy from the social world. While these remain important elements of modern scientific methods and practice, science s ability to remain independent of human agendas and values is increasingly being challenged. This year s theme, the Identities of Science, draws attention to the social, political, and economic forces that underwrite, motivate, and direct the nature of the scientific endeavor. Scope and Concerns Modern Science, Conventionally Understood Conventional, modern science has had a number of characteristic features, which remain resilient today, but which are now also increasingly coming under challenge. Conventional science is about the physical-natural world, relatively autonomous of the social world. It is disinterested, striving to be independent of human agendas, values and interests. Its methods are consistent, stable and replicable, allowing the objective phenomena of the natural-physical world, external to human understanding, more or less to speak for themselves. It circulates its knowledge making practices amongst initiates to a selfenclosed discipline an exclusive institutional, methodological and discursive space accessible only to participants who have been duly apprenticed as learners and passed tests of disciplinary entry. The connections between science and the everyday lifeworld are primarily through a unilinear, transmission model, from basic to applied science and from science to technology. Evaluations of social impacts are incidental rather than an integral to systemic feedback at the core of the scientific endeavor itself. Changing Science: Towards Greater Social Engagement The Science in Society Conference, Journal, Book Imprint and News Weblog recognize the strengths, power and historic achievements of modern science in its conventional public and professional forms and self-understandings. However, they also explore the emergence in recent times of a more socially engaged science. This is a socially reflexive science, a science which reciprocates its understandings of the natural-physical world with the social world. It is a more open and dynamic science. Here are some key propositions about the relations of science and society in a new, reciprocal science: Society is deeply intertwined with science. Clear-cut and definitive separations cannot be made between the social-human and the natural-physical. This is both an epistemological proposition (our knowing the natural-physical world) and an ontological one (our being of and in the natural-physical world). Our methods may deceive when they purport to represent external phenomena in an unproblematized way. Science is intrinsically interested. At its most cogent and most productive, science is engaged, responsible and accountable to the social world. It is integrally linked to agendas, interests, values and ethical stances. These need to be declared and exposed to examination, just as much as science s propositions about the character of the natural-physical world itself. A constant and searching investigation of human interests goes to the heart of the question of the social credibility and ongoing viability of science.
11 Science in Society 5 Science s methods are as humanist as they are objectivist. The methods of science must test the human-social context of knowing as much as they do knowable realities in the natural-physical world. Reciprocal science provides a full account of the conditions of knowing, not only in the microdynamics of observation, induction and calculation in relation to the naturalphysical but also the broader social contexts of agenda-setting, risk assessment and application. Interested, reciprocal science is increasingly interdisciplinary. The most pressing questions of our times sustainability, climate, health, well-being, to name just a few of the great contemporary human interests require holistic answers. Scientists need to cross disciplinary boundaries to answer them, not only the various disciplines amongst the sciences, but also the social sciences, humanities and professions. Scientists routinely cross disciplinary boundaries, and they need to do so if they are to have a science which changes the world, albeit in small and incremental ways much of the time, and maybe also in potentially big ways. A dynamic, socially engaged science must be an open science. It should not favor particular geographic, national or cultural centers. It should not be skewed by demographic closures which restrict access for some kinds of potential participant. It will cross many sites of knowledge making, some conventional and some new: companies, communities, schools, nongovernment organizations, the public sector, informally self-constituted groups. It must be decentralized in its locations and distributed in its modes of operation. It should be pluralistic, tolerant of paradigm clashes and open to new disciplinary and interdisciplinary practices. It should be collaborative in its spirit, bringing together cross-disciplinary teams marked by the complementarity of their differences. It should be as equitable and fair as it is rigorous in its modes of evaluation of intellectual quality and practical applicability. Reciprocal science is subject-driven as well as object-oriented. Rather than establishing a primary investigator-instigated relation as has been conventionally the case in modern science, the new science should equally start with social questions. Such questions beg scientific investigation of natural-physical phenomena and their human context. This requires a change in the balance of agency between the lay public and the scientific expert, blurring the boundaries of where scientific questions are raised, how they are addressed and where they are answered. Reciprocal science is more powerfully recursive. The knowledge system of reciprocal science is enabled in part by new technologies and social processes of scientific communication. Peer review is opened out, its criteria more explicitly stated rather than embedded in implicit professional and network-bound processes. The review process becomes more reflexive and responsive in its rating and moderation systems. Scientific writers and readers come from a wider variety of places, and evaluation of scientific worth is without prejudice to the geographical or institutional source of scientific knowledge-making. Science and scientists are exposed to a wider public, and for that become more accountable. None of this is to say that that the newer, socially engaged science is unequivocally good. The more conventional modern science still has a role to play in many places, and is not without its peculiar merits. Although the Conference and its associated publication venues are future-oriented and agenda-setting, they do not assume a partisan position, supporting new kinds of science unequivocally against the heritage practices of science. Rather, these discussion spaces offer an open forum for debate. In moments of resolution of this debate, participants might be able to decide what of conventional disciplinary science that we want to preserve and what we might want to renovate. Whichever model of science we chose to practice, one thing likely can be agreed. Science faces great challenges in these times. These are not only to be understood in terms of the depths and breadths of the questions it is expected to address. But science also faces a dialectic in which there seems simultaneously to be greater public trust in science today, yet also greater skepticism about its costs and benefits.
12 6 Science in Society Community Membership Annual membership to the Science in Society community is included in your conference registration. As a community member, you have access to a broad range of tools and resources to use in your own work: electronic access to the full journal and book collections; a full Scholar account, offering an innovative online space for collaborative learning in your classes or for broader collaborative interaction with colleagues (within a research project or across the globe); and annual conferences where you can present your work and engage in extensive interactions with others with similar interests who also bring different perspectives. And you can contribute to the development and formalization of the ideas and works of others as a journal or book reviewer, as a conference participant, and as a contributor to the newsletters and community dialogue. Personal electronic subscription to the complete journal for one year after the conference (all past and current issues). Personal electronic subscription to the book series for one year after the conference. One article submission per year for peer review and possible publication in any of the journals in the collection. Participation as a reviewer in the peer review process and the potential to be listed as an Associate Editor of the journal after reviewing three or more articles. Subscription to the monthly community newsletter, containing news and information for and from the knowledge community. Ability to add a video presentation to the community YouTube channel, whether or not it was presented in person at the conference or is published in the journal. Access to the Scholar "social knowledge" platform: free use of Scholar as your personal profile and publication portfolio page, as a place to interact with peers and forms communities that avoids the clutter and commercialism of other social media, with optional feeds to Facebook and Twitter. Use Scholar in your classes for class interactions in its Community space, multimodal student writing in its Creator space, and managing student peer review, assessment, and sharing of published students works in its Publisher space. Contact us to request Publisher permissions for Scholar. Engaging in the Community Present and Participate in the Conference You have already begun your engagement in the community by attending the conference, presenting your work, and interacting face-to-face with other members. We hope this experience provides a valuable source of feedback for your current work and the possible seeds for future individual and collaborative projects, as well as the start of a conversation with community colleagues that will continue well into the future. Publish Journal Articles or Books We encourage you to submit an article for review and possible publication in The International Journal of Science in Society. In this way, you may share the finished outcome of your presentation with other participants and members of the Science in Society community. As a member of the community, you will also be invited to review others work and contribute to the development of the community knowledge base as an Associate Editor. As part of your active membership in the community, you also have online access to the complete works (current and previous volumes) of The International Journal of Science in Society and to the book series. We also invite you to consider submitting a proposal for the book series. Engage through Social Media There are several methods for ongoing communication and networking with community colleagues: Newsletters: Published monthly, these contain information on the conference and publishing, along with news of interest to the community. Contribute news or links with a subject line Newsletter Suggestion to Scholar: Common Ground s path-breaking platform that connects academic peers from around the world in a space that is modulated for serious discourse and the presentation of knowledge works. To learn more about Scholar, go to the back of the program. Facebook: Comment on current news, view photos from the conference, and take advantage of special benefits for community members at: Twitter: Follow the YouTube Channel: View online presentations or contribute your own at
13 Science in Society 7 THE INTERNATIONAL ADVISORY BOARD FOR THE SCIENCE IN SOCIETY COMMUNITY Stephen Birch, The Centre for Health Economics and Policy Analysis, McMaster University, Ontario, Canada Carlos Elias, Universidad Carlos III de Madrid, Madrid, España Robert Firmhofer, Director, Copernicus Science Centre, Warsaw, Poland Karim Gherab Martín, Universidad CEU-San Pablo, Madrid, España Christopher Impey, University Distinguished Professor, Department of Astronomy, University of Arizona, USA Michael Peters, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, USA Bernard Sinclair-Desgagné, International Economics and Governance Chair, HEC, Montréal, Canada James Trefil, George Mason University, USA COMITÉ ASESOR INTERNACIONAL Carlos Elías, Universidad Carlos III de Madrid, Madrid, España Karim J. Gherab Martín, Universidad CEU-San Pablo, Madrid, España. Alexandre Quaresma, Rede de Pesquisa em Nanotecnologia, Sociedade e Meio Ambiente, Fundação Amazônica de Defesa da Biosfera, Río de Janeiro, Brasil. Jesús Zamora Bonilla, Universidad Nacional de Educación a Distancia, Madrid, España.
14 8 Science in Society THE INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF SCIENCE IN SOCIETY AND BOOK SERIES About Our Publishing Approach For three decades, Common Ground Publishing has been committed to creating meeting places for people and ideas. With 24 knowledge communities, Common Ground s vision is to provide platforms that bring together individuals of varied geographical, institutional, and cultural origins in spaces where renowned academic minds and public thought leaders can connect across fields of study. Each knowledge community organizes an annual academic conference and is associated with a peer-reviewed journal (or journal collection), a book imprint, and a social media space centered around Common Ground s pathbreaking social knowledge space, Scholar. Through its publishing practices, Common Ground aims to foster the highest standards in intellectual excellence. We are highly critical of the serious deficiencies in today s academic journal system, including the legacy structures and exclusive networks that restrict the visibility of emerging scholars and researchers in developing countries, as well as the unsustainable costs and inefficiencies associated with traditional commercial publishing. In order to combat these shortcomings, Common Ground has developed an innovative publishing model. Each of Common Ground s knowledge communities organizes an annual academic conference. The registration fee that conference participants pay in order to attend or present at these conferences enables them to submit an article to the associated journal at no additional cost. Scholars who cannot attend the conference in-person may still participate virtually and submit to the journal by obtaining a community membership, which also allows them to upload a video presentation to the community s YouTube channel. By using a portion of the conference registration and membership fees to underwrite the costs associated with producing and marketing the journals, Common Ground is able to keep subscription prices low, thus guaranteeing greater access to our content. All conference participants and community members are also granted a oneyear complimentary electronic subscription to the journal associated with their knowledge community. This subscription provides access to both the current and past volumes of the journal. Moreover, each article that we publish is available for a $5 download fee to non-subscribers, and authors have the choice of publishing their paper open access to reach the widest possible audience and ensure the broadest access possible. Common Ground s rigorous peer review process also seeks to address some of the biases inherent in traditional academic publishing models. Our pool of reviewers draws on authors who have recently submitted to the journal, as well as volunteer reviewers whose CVs and academic experience have been evaluated by Common Ground s editorial team. Reviewers are assigned to articles based on their academic interests and expertise. By enlisting volunteers and other prospective authors as peer reviewers, Common Ground avoids the drawbacks of relying on a single editor s professional network, which can often create a small group of gatekeepers who get to decide who and what gets published. Instead, Common Ground harnesses the enthusiasm of its conference delegates and prospective journal authors to assess submissions using a criterion-referenced evaluation system that is at once more democratic and more intellectually rigorous than other models. Common Ground also recognizes the important work of peer reviewers by acknowledging them as Associate Editors of the volumes to which they contribute. For over ten years, Common Ground has been building web-based publishing and social knowledge software where people can work closely to collaborate, create knowledge, and learn. The third and most recent iteration of this project is the innovative social knowledge environment, Scholar. Through the creation of this software, Common Ground has sought to tackle what it sees as changing technological, economic, distributional, geographic, interdisciplinary and social relations to knowledge. For more information about this change and what it means for academic publishing, refer to The Future of the Academic Journal, edited by Bill Cope and Angus Phillips (Elsevier 2009). We hope that you will join us in creating dialogues between different perspectives, experiences, knowledge bases, and methodologies through interactions at the conference, conversations online, and as fully realized, peer-reviewed journal articles and books.
15 Science in Society 9 The Science in Society Journal Journal Editor The International Journal of Science in Society ISSN: (Print), (Online) Karim Gherab Martín Universidad CEU-San Pablo, Madrid, Spain Publication Frequency 4 issues per volume; articles are published continuously online. Acceptance Rate 39% Circulation 183,809 Foundation Year 2009 SUBMISSION PROCESS Every conference delegate with an accepted proposal is eligible and invited to submit an article to The International Journal of Science in Society. Full articles can be submitted using Common Ground s online conference and article management system CGPublisher. Below please find step-by-step instructions on the submission process. 1. Submit a presentation proposal to the conference (in-person or community membership). 2. Once your conference proposal or paper abstract has been accepted, you may submit your article to the journal by clicking add a paper from your proposal/abstract page. You may upload your article anytime between the first and the final submission deadlines, which can be found on the next page. 3. Once your article is received, it is verified against template and submission requirements. Your identity and contact details are then removed, and the article is matched to two appropriate reviewers and sent for review. You can view the status of your article at any time by logging into your CGPublisher account at 4. When reviewer reports are uploaded, you will be notified by and provided with a link to view the reports (after the reviewers identities have been removed). 5. If your article has been accepted, you will be asked to accept the Publishing Agreement and submit a final copy of your article. If your paper is accepted with revisions, you will be asked to submit a change note with your final submission, explaining how you revised your article in light of the reviewers comments. If your article is rejected, you may resubmit it once, with a detailed change note, for review by new reviewers. 6. Accepted articles will be typeset and the proofs will be sent to you for approval before publication. 7. Individual articles may be published online first with a full citation. Full issues follow at regular, quarterly intervals. All issues are published 4 times per volume (except the annual review, which is published once per volume). 8. Registered conference participants will be given online access to the journal from the time of registration until one year after the conference end date. Individual articles are available for purchase from the journal s bookstore. Authors and peer reviewers may order hard copies of full issues at a discounted rate.
16 10 Science in Society SUBMISSION TIMELINE You may submit your final article for publication to the journal at any time. The timeline for the final deadline of Volume 6 is as follows: December 15, 2014 Note: Please feel free to submit at any time. If your article is submitted after the deadline for Volume 6, it will be considered for Volume 7. However, the sooner you submit, the sooner your article will begin the peer review process. Also, as we publish web first, early submission will mean that your article will be published as soon as it is ready, even if that is before the full issue is published. For More Information, Please Visit: JOURNAL SUBSCRIPTIONS, OPEN ACCESS, ADDITIONAL SERVICES Institutional Subscriptions Common Ground offers print and electronic subscriptions to all of its journals. Subscriptions are available to The International Journal of Science and Society and to custom suites based on a given institution s unique content needs. Subscription prices are based on a tiered scale that corresponds to the full-time enrollment (FTE) of the subscribing institution. You may use the Library Recommendation form in the back of this pamphlet to recommend that your institution subscribe to The International Journal of Science in Society. Personal Subscriptions As part of their conference registration, all conference participants (both virtual and in-person) have a one-year online subscription to The International Journal of Science in Society. This complimentary personal subscription grants access to both the current volume of The International Journal of Science in Society as well as the entire backlist. The period of complimentary access begins at the time of registration and ends one year after the close of the conference. After that time, delegates may purchase a personal subscription. To view articles, go to ijy.cgpublisher.com. Select the Login option and provide a CGPublisher username and password. Then, select an article and download the PDF. For lost or forgotten login details, select forgot your login to request a new password. For more information, please visit: or contact us at Hybrid Open Access The International Journal of Science in Society is Hybrid Open Access. Hybrid Open Access is an option increasingly offered by both university presses and well-known commercial publishers. Hybrid Open Access means that some articles are available only to subscribers, while others are made available at no charge to anyone searching the web. Authors pay an additional fee for the open access option. They may do this because open access is a requirement of their research funding agency. Or they may do it so that non-subscribers can access their article for free. Common Ground s open access charge is $250 per article, a very reasonable price compared to our hybrid open access competitors and purely open access journals that are resourced with an author publication fee. Electronic papers are normally only available through individual or institutional subscriptions or for purchase at $5 per article. However, if you choose to make your article Open Access, this means that anyone on the web may download it for free. There are still considerable benefits for paying subscribers, because they can access all articles in the journal, from both current and past volumes, without any restrictions. But making your paper available at no charge increases its visibility, accessibility, potential readership, and citation counts. Open access articles also generate higher citation counts. For more information or to make your article Open Access, please contact us at
17 Science in Society 11 Institutional Open Access Common Ground is proud to announce an exciting new model of scholarly publishing called Institutional Open Access. Institutional Open Access allows faculty and graduate students to submit articles to Common Ground journals for unrestricted open access publication. These articles will be freely and publicly available to the whole world through our hybrid open access infrastructure. With Institutional Open Access, instead of the author paying a per-article open access fee, institutions pay a set annual fee that entitles their students and faculty to publish a given number of open access articles each year. The rights to the articles remain with the subscribing institution. Both the author and the institution can also share the final typeset version of the article in any place they wish, including institutional repositories, personal websites, and privately or publicly accessible course materials. We support the highest Sherpa/Romeo access level Green. For more information on Institutional Open access or to put us in touch with your department head or funding body, please contact us at Editing Services Common Ground offers editing services for authors who would like to have their work professionally copyedited. These services are available to all scholarly authors, whether or not they plan to submit their edited article to a Common Ground journal. Authors may request editing services prior to the initial submission of their article or after the review process. In some cases, reviewers may recommend that an article be edited as a condition of publication. The services offered below can help authors during the revision stage, before the final submission of their article. What We Do Correct spelling, grammatical, and punctuation errors in your paper, abstract and author bionote Revise for clarity, readability, logic, awkward word choice, and phrasing Check for typos and formatting inconsistencies Confirm proper use of The Chicago Manual of Style The Editing Process us at to express your interest in having your article edited. The charge for the editorial service charge is USD $0.05 per word. Within business days of your confirmed payment, you will receive an edited copy of your edited article via . We can also upload the edited copy for you, and any pending submission deadlines will be altered to accommodate your editing timeline. Contact us at to request a quote or for further information about our services. Citation Services Common Ground requires the use of the sixteenth edition of the Chicago Manual of Style for all submitted journal articles. We are pleased to offer a conversion service for authors who used a different scholarly referencing system. For a modest fee, we will convert your citations to follow the Chicago Manual of Style guidelines. What We Do Change references internal citations and end-of-article references to confirm proper use of the sixteenth edition of The Chicago Manual of Style, using either the author-date or notes and bibliography format of The Chicago Manual of Style. Check for typos and formatting inconsistencies within the citations. The Conversion Process us at to express your interest in having your references converted. For articles under 5,499 words (excluding titles, subtitles, and the abstract), the charge for reference conversion is $50. If your article is more than 5,000 words, please contact us for a quote. Within business days of your confirmed payment, you will receive a copy of your article with the revised references. We can also upload the revised copy for you, and any pending submission deadlines will be altered to accommodate the conversion timeline. Contact us at to request a quote or for further information about our services.
18 12 Science in Society Translation Services Common Ground is pleased to offer translation services for authors who would like to have their work translated into or from Spanish or Portuguese. Papers that have undergone peer review and been accepted for publication by one of Common Ground s journals are eligible for this translation service. Papers can be translated from Spanish or Portuguese into English and published in one of Common Ground's English-language journals. Or they may be translated from English into either Spanish or Portuguese and be published in one of Common Ground's Spanish and Portuguese-language academic journals. In this way we offer authors the possibility of reaching a much wider audience beyond their native language, affirming Common Ground's commitment towards full internationality, multiculturalism, and multilingualism. All translations are done by certified professional translators with several years of experience, who are highly educated, and have excellent writing skills. The Process Contact to express your interest in having your article translated. Our editorial team will review your article and provide you with a quote based on the paper s word count. Once you accept the quote, a translator will be assigned to your article. Within business days of your confirmed payment, you will receive a draft of your translated article. You will have a chance to communicate with the translator via the draft using Word s track changes function. Based on that communication, the translator will supply you with a final copy of your translated article.
19 Science in Society 13 REVISTA INTERNACIONAL DE CIENCIA Y SOCIEDAD Acerca de nuestro enfoque editorial Durante tres décadas, Common Ground Publishing se ha comprometido con la creación de lugares de encuentro de personas e ideas. Con 10 comunidades de conocimiento en español y portugués y 24 comunidades en inglés, el objetivo de Common Ground es crear canales que aproximen a personas provenientes de diversos orígenes geográficos, institucionales y culturales, y generar espacios donde académicos y otros profesionales puedan interactuar partiendo de áreas disciplinares diferentes. Cada comunidad de conocimiento tiene asociado un congreso académico que se celebra anualmente en diversas ciudades del mundo, y está asociada a una revista (o a una colección de revistas) sujeta(s) a evaluación por pares. Asimismo, tiene asociada una colección de libros y un conjunto de redes sociales entre las que destaca nuestra flamante red social académica, Scholar, un espacio de conocimiento colaborativo diseñado y desarrollado por Common Ground (http://cgscholar.com/). Common Ground tiene el firme compromiso de fomentar los más altos estándares de excelencia intelectual por medio de sus servicios editoriales. Somos extremadamente críticos con las graves deficiencias que existen en el actual sistema de publicación académica, cuyas estructuras y las redes exclusivas y elitistas restringen la visibilidad de los académicos e investigadores emergentes en los países en desarrollo, así como con los costes e ineficiencias insostenibles asociados con la edición comercial tradicional. Para combatir estas deficiencias, Common Ground ha desarrollado un modelo de publicación innovador. Cada una de las comunidades de conocimiento de Common Ground organiza un congreso académico anual. La cuota de inscripción que abonan los participantes del congreso por asistir y presentar en estos congresos les permite enviar un artículo a la revista (o colección de revistas) asociada sin coste adicional. Así, los autores pueden realizar una presentación en un congreso científico de su área de investigación, incorporar las críticas constructivas que reciben en respuesta a su presentación y, a continuación, enviar un artículo sólido para su revisión por pares, sin que el autor tenga que pagar una tasa adicional. Los académicos que no puedan asistir al congreso en persona, pueden participar de forma virtual, opción que les permite enviar un artículo a la revista. Usando una parte de la cuota de inscripción para financiar los costes asociados a la producción y comercialización de las revistas, Common Ground es capaz de mantener unos precios de suscripción bajos, facilitando así al máximo el acceso a todos los contenidos. Todos los participantes del congreso, tanto presenciales como virtuales, pueden subir sus presentaciones al canal YouTube de Common Ground, además de tener una suscripción electrónica gratuita a la revista por un periodo de un año. Esta suscripción permite el acceso a todos los números, presentes y pasados, de la revista en español/portugués y a la revista (o colección de revistas) homóloga en inglés. Además, cada artículo que publicamos está disponible de forma individual con una tarifa de descarga de $5 para los no inscritos en el congreso. Finalmente, los autores disponen de la opción de publicar su artículo en acceso abierto para alcanzar así a una mayor audiencia y garantizar la difusión más amplia posible; esta opción, cuyo coste es de sólo $195 permite que dicho artículo sea accesible gratis para todos y para siempre! El riguroso proceso de revisión por pares de Common Ground trata también de abordar algunos de los sesgos inherentes a los tradicionales modelos de editoriales académicas. El plantel de evaluadores está compuesto por autores que han presentado recientemente artículos a la revista, así como de revisores voluntarios cuyos currículos y experiencia académica han sido evaluados por el equipo editorial de Common Ground y por el consejo editorial de la revista. Los artículos son asignados a los evaluadores en función de sus intereses académicos y experiencia. Al tener voluntarios y a otros autores como posibles evaluadores, Common Ground evita los inconvenientes de depender de la red profesional de contactos de un único editor, que con más frecuencia de la deseable conlleva la creación de grupos de arbitraje cerrados que deciden quién publica y qué se publica. En cambio, Common Ground aprovecha el excelente talante de los participantes del congreso y de los autores de las revistas para llevar a buen término la evaluación de los trabajos, utilizando un sistema de evaluación basado en criterios más democráticos e intelectualmente más rigurosos que otros modelos tradicionales. Common Ground también reconoce la importante labor de los evaluadores mediante su nombramiento como Editores Asociados de los volúmenes en los que contribuyen. A través de la creación de un software asombrosamente innovador, Common Ground también ha comenzado a hacer frente a lo que considera como un cambio en las relaciones tecnológicas, económicas, geográficas, interdisciplinarias, sociales y de distribución y difusión del conocimiento. Desde hace más de diez años hemos estado construyendo una editorial muy mediada por las tecnologías web y las nueves redes sociales, donde la gente pueda trabajar en estrecha colaboración para aprender, crear y compartir conocimiento. Para ver más información acerca de este cambio y lo que significa para la publicación académica puede consultar El futuro de la revista académica, editado por Bill Cope y Angus Philips (Elsevier 2009). Esperamos que se unan a nosotros en la creación de diálogos entre diferentes perspectivas, experiencias, áreas de conocimiento y metodologías a través de las interacciones en el seno del congreso, las conversaciones online, los artículos para la revista y la colección de libros (ambas revisadas por pares).
20 14 Science in Society Revista Internacional de Ciencia y Sociedad Revista Internacional de Ciencia y Sociedad ISSN: Journal Editor Karim Gherab Martín Universidad CEU-San Pablo, Madrid, Spain Carlos Elías Universidad Carlos III de Madrid, Madrid, España Frecuencia de Publicación 2 números por volumen; los artículos son publicados online continuamente. SUBMISSION PROCESS Cada participante que tenga una propuesta aceptada puede y está invitado a presentar un artículo a Revista Internacional de Ciencia y Sociedad. El artículo completo podrá ser enviado mediante el sistema de gestión CGPublisher. A continuación encontrará las instrucciones paso a paso sobre el proceso de envío. 1. Presentar una propuesta para el congreso (en persona o virtual). 2. Una vez que su propuesta o el resumen de su ponencia haya sido aceptado, puede enviar su artículo a la revista haciendo clic en "add paper" dentro de la página donde suministró la propuesta. Puede subir su artículo desde el momento en que realice la inscripción hasta un mes posterior a la fecha en que termina el congreso. 3. Una vez que recibamos su artículo y comprobemos los requisitos de presentación, retiraremos su identidad y datos de contacto del documento para enviárselo a dos evaluadores apropiados y empezar así el proceso de revisión. Puede ver el estado de su trabajo en cualquier momento iniciando sesión en su cuenta CGPublisher en 4. Cuando se carguen los informes de los evaluadores, se le notificará por correo electrónico y se le proporcionará un enlace para que pueda ver los informes (después de que las identidades de los evaluadores hayan sido eliminadas). 5. Si el artículo ha sido aceptado, se le pedirá que acepte el acuerdo de publicación y se le enviará una copia final de su artículo. Si el artículo es aceptado solicitando modificaciones, se le pedirá que notifique los cambios realizados en su presentación final a la luz de los comentarios de los revisores. Si se rechaza su artículo, puede volver a presentarlo para una nueva evaluación. 6. Una vez maquetados los trabajos aceptados, le enviaremos las pruebas para su aprobación antes de su publicación. 7. Los artículos individuales pueden ser publicados on-line primero antes de publicarse el número completo de la Revista. 8. Los participantes registrados en el congreso tendrán acceso on-line a la revista desde el momento de la inscripción hasta un año después de la fecha de finalización del congreso. Los artículos individuales están disponibles en la librería de la revista. El autor y los evaluadores externos pueden solicitar copias impresas de artículos o revistas completas a un precio reducido. PLAZO DE ENVÍO Puede enviar su trabajo final para su publicación en la revista en cualquier momento del año, sin embargo, la fecha límite para la presentación del artículo a la revista es de un mes después de la finalización del congreso. 11 de Noviembre 2014 Cuanto antes envíe el artículo, antes se iniciará el proceso de revisión por pares. Tenga en cuenta que, si lo presenta después de la fecha límite, su artículo será incluido en un volumen posterior. Asimismo, tenga en cuenta que debe seguir las instrucciones que le facilita el equipo editorial de la revista; para ello, puede usted descargarse la plantilla genérica que encontrará en la web. Si necesita ayuda para obtener la plantilla con las instrucciones, póngase en contacto con
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