Facing impostor syndrome head-on

We’re shining a light on a hotly discussed topic in academia: impostor syndrome. Listen to our new podcast, and catch-up our Twitter discussion exploring the issue as we face impostor syndrome head-on.


 Announcing Peer Review Week 2017

Peer review is a crucial part of scholarly communication, ensuring that published research is trustworthy, accurate, and meets the highest standards possible within a given field. That’s why this year we’ll once again be supporting Peer Review Week, running from 11th to 17th September. Get the date in your diary, and find out how you can get involved.


World Malaria Day 2017: Research Interview

Almost half of the world's population was deemed to be at risk of malaria at the start of 2016. While we have come a long way towards combating the disease, there's still plenty of work to be done. April 25 is World Malaria Day; an annual event raising awareness of the disease. To mark the day, we asked leading researcher Karine Le Roch to offer her thoughts on malaria, and to reflect on the impact of her research since publication. Read the interview.

Journals regularly ‘call for papers’, asking for submissions within particular fields or focused on specific topics. Answering these is a great way to get published, ensuring your research fits a particular journal’s aims and scope. Below are just a few of our latest calls for papers. For a complete list, go to our page, updated every month.

Starting out the 'right' way

How can researchers develop a successful research and academic career? Established journal editor Peter Aggleton, editor-in-chief of Culture, Health & Sexuality and Sex Education, offers his thoughts on the path to success as an academic author. From choosing the right journal to approaching the writing process, we gather some great insights.    


Research we're reading

Research we’re reading is a regular series written by Taylor & Francis employees, taking a look at recent research that has caught our attention and got us thinking. As this post reveals, it's dissertation defenses, pre-run stretching routines, and North Korean defectors which have been on our minds of late.


Why should you peer review?

Andrew Preston, the co-founder and CEO of Publons, the world’s largest peer review platform, tells us more about Publons and peer review in general. He also offers some top tips for researchers thinking about making a start in reviewing.