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TypeNonprofit organization

Researchers.One is a non-profit online academic publishing platform founded in 2018.[1][2][3] The platform offers a novel author-driven peer review process whereby authors retain autonomy over whether or not their article is published, and personally choose whether to solicit reviews of the article and from whom. Articles on the platform may appear both before and after peer review, in contrast to traditional Academic journal|academic journals. All articles published on the platform are released under a Creative Commons license, with authors retaining the right to republish their article elsewhere. Researchers.One is not currently indexed with an International Standard Serial Number|International Standard Serial Number (ISSN).[4] In the wider media, the project has been referenced in Quillette,[5] The Atlantic,[6], and The_Scientist_(magazine)|The Scientist.[7]

Researchers.One is part of the wider Open Science movement to reform academic publishing and transform peer review. The organisation's views on peer review and the reasons for founding Researchers.One is outlined in their article "In Peer Review We (Don’t) Trust: How Peer Review’s Filtering Poses a Systemic Risk to Science".[8]

The organisation is a registered charity in the United States and has received support from the London Mathematical Laboratory, the Bill Benter|Benter Foundation, and the New England Statistical Society.[9] Authors are currently charged a $10 fee when submitting an article to the platform.[1]

See also

  • Lists of academic journals


  1. 1.0 1.1 "Researchers.One FAQ". Retrieved 1 January 2021.
  2. Daley, Dennis M. (17 November 2018). "Researchers.One – A New Model for Open Access Publishing and Peer Review". NC State News. Retrieved 2 January 2021.
  3. " – London Mathematical Laboratory". Retrieved 2 January 2021.
  4. "Welcome to The ISSN Portal | The ISSN Portal".
  5. Crane, Harry; Martin, Ryan (29 November 2018). "Academia's Case of Stockholm Syndrome". Quillette. Retrieved 2 January 2021.
  6. Greenwood, Veronique (2 November 2018). "My Grandfather Thought He Solved a Cosmic Mystery". The Atlantic. Retrieved 2 January 2021.
  7. Azvolinsky, Anna (27 September 2018). "A Retracted Paper on Sex Differences Ignites Debate". The Scientist Magazine®. Retrieved 2 January 2021.
  8. Crane, Harry; Martin, Ryan (14 September 2018). "In peer review we (don't) trust: How peer review's filtering poses a systemic risk to science". Researchers.One.
  9. support. "Researchers.One Support". Retrieved 2 January 2021.

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