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How one small fix could open access to research

(theconversation.edu.au): Universities already stockpile academic papers so they can report their output to the government. But stockpiling the wrong version of the paper can restrict their right to make the paper available on open access.
   
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Universities opting-out of access copyright

(p2pnet.net): The shift away from Access Copyright marks the culmination of years of technological change within Canadian education that has resulted in new ways for professors to disseminate research and educational materials as well as greater reliance by students on the Internet, electronic materials, and portable computers. Ten years ago, photocopy licences made sense since physical copies were the primary mechanism to distribute materials. The availability of a wide array of materials from alternative sources allows educational institutions to reconsider the Access Copyright approach.
   
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Universities Join Together to Support Open-Access Policies

(chronicle.com): The University of Kansas has had a faculty-approved open-access mandate in place since 2009. What it hasn't had is a group of like-minded institutions to share ideas with about how to support such policies. Kansas and 21 other universities and colleges recently announced that they're joining forces to form the Coalition of Open Access Policy Institutions, or Coapi.
   
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The Three Keys to Japan's Future E-book Growth

(publishingperspectives.com): The growth of Japan's e-book market has been stymied by its publishers. To cope, frustrated consumers are creating their own digital copies of books from printed books. The practice is called "Jisui," ("cooking one's own meals"). New book scanning services have emerged to meet the growing demand from the tablet and PC readers.
   
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Apple comes under fire after Amazon adjusts Kindle app

(pcadvisor.co.uk): Apple has come under fire after changes to the iTunes App Store led Amazon to alter its Kindle app. The changes, which were first announced in August but only introduced on June 30, saw app developers being required to hand over 30 percent of cost of any content they sold via an app hosted in the iTunes app store. As a result, Amazon removed a link to the Kindle Store in the app that allows iPhone and iPad users to download and read ebooks on their iOS device.
   
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