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Covid-19-virus ei jättänyt arvailujen varaa, mitkä asiat nyt ovat tärkeimpiä: tieto, tutkimus ja viestintä.
Tiedeklubeista päästään tänä syksynä nauttimaan podcasteina sekä mahdollisuuksien mukaan livetapahtumina.
Finnish Scholarly Publishing Conference (Tiedejulkaisemisen päivät) will take place as a webinar on 8 October 2020. The theme of this year's conference is "Multiform, multilingual - Accessible" (Monimuotoisesti, monikielisesti - saavutettavasti).
The Committee for Public Information (TJNK) has awarded EUR 400 000 as public information grants. The Committee received 412 grant applications, of which 56 were financed. Most of the grants were awarded to non-fiction books.
The series of publications of the Committee for Public Information includes the memoranda, reports and other material created in conjunction with or relation to the Committee’s operations. Bold communication, responsible influence. Science communication
The traditional arenas for science communication are media publicity and non-fiction writing, with the latest addition of social media channels. Researchers’ science communication plans rarely include one major form of online publicity: Wikipedia.
The aim of the Helsinki Initiative on Multilingualism in Scholarly Communication is to encourage sharing research results beyond academia, support the national publication channels that enable multilingual publication, and promote multilingualism in the
If a researcher wants their findings to have an impact, they have to consider their audience’s opinions, world-view, and the challenges they face. These things might not become clear by simply reporting, but rather by engaging in dialogue.
The roots of the State Award for Public Information stretch back to 1865, when the Senate decided to grant Finland’s first state awards. At the initiative of Senator J. V. Snellman, the decision was taken to grant three literary awards: non-fiction,