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JSTOR

JSTOR (; short for Journal Storage) is a digital library founded in 1995 in New York City. Originally containing digitized back issues of academic journals, it now encompasses books and other primary sources as well as current issues of journals in the humanities and social sciences. It provides full-text searches of almost 2,000 journals.

JSTOR
Screenshot
The JSTOR front page
Type of site
Digital library
Available inEnglish (includes content in other languages)
OwnerIthaka Harbors, Inc.
Created byAndrew W. Mellon Foundation
Founder(s)William G. Bowen
URLjstor.org
RegistrationYes
Launched1995; 26 years ago (1995)
Current statusActive
OCLC number46609535
Links
Websitewww.jstor.org
Title list(s)support.jstor.org/hc/en-us/articles/115007466248-JSTOR-Title-Lists

As of 2013[update], more than 8,000 institutions in more than 160 countries had access to JSTOR. Most access is by subscription but some of the site is public domain, and open access content is available free of charge.

JSTOR's revenue was $86 million in 2015.

Contents

William G. Bowen, president of Princeton University from 1972 to 1988, founded JSTOR in 1995. JSTOR originally was conceived as a solution to one of the problems faced by libraries, especially research and university libraries, due to the increasing number of academic journals in existence. Most libraries found it prohibitively expensive in terms of cost and space to maintain a comprehensive collection of journals. By digitizing many journal titles, JSTOR allowed libraries to outsource the storage of journals with the confidence that they would remain available long-term. Online access and full-text searchability improved access dramatically.

Bowen initially considered using CD-ROMs for distribution. However, Ira Fuchs, Princeton University's vice president for Computing and Information Technology, convinced Bowen that CD-ROM was becoming an increasingly outdated technology and that network distribution could eliminate redundancy and increase accessibility. (For example, all Princeton's administrative and academic buildings were networked by 1989; the student dormitory network was completed in 1994; and campus networks like the one at Princeton were, in turn, linked to larger networks such as BITNET and the Internet.) JSTOR was initiated in 1995 at seven different library sites, and originally encompassed ten economics and history journals. JSTOR access improved based on feedback from its initial sites, and it became a fully searchable index accessible from any ordinary web browser. Special software was put in place to make pictures and graphs clear and readable.

With the success of this limited project, Bowen and Kevin Guthrie, the then-president of JSTOR, wanted to expand the number of participating journals. They met with representatives of the Royal Society of London and an agreement was made to digitize the Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society dating from its beginning in 1665. The work of adding these volumes to JSTOR was completed by December 2000.

The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation funded JSTOR initially. Until January 2009 JSTOR operated as an independent, self-sustaining nonprofit organization with offices in New York City and in Ann Arbor, Michigan. Then JSTOR merged with the nonprofit Ithaka Harbors, Inc.—a nonprofit organization founded in 2003 and "dedicated to helping the academic community take full advantage of rapidly advancing information and networking technologies".

JSTOR content is provided by more than 900 publishers. The database contains more than 1,900 journal titles, in more than 50 disciplines. Each object is uniquely identified by an integer value, starting at 1 which is used to create a stable URL.

In addition to the main site, the JSTOR labs group operates an open service that allows access to the contents of the archives for the purposes of corpus analysis at its Data for Research service. This site offers a search facility with graphical indication of the article coverage and loose integration into the main JSTOR site. Users may create focused sets of articles and then request a dataset containing word and n-gram frequencies and basic metadata. They are notified when the dataset is ready and may download it in either XML or CSV formats. The service does not offer full-text, although academics may request that from JSTOR, subject to a non-disclosure agreement.

JSTOR Plant Science is available in addition to the main site. JSTOR Plant Science provides access to content such as plant type specimens, taxonomic structures, scientific literature, and related materials and aimed at those researching, teaching, or studying botany, biology, ecology, environmental, and conservation studies. The materials on JSTOR Plant Science are contributed through the Global Plants Initiative (GPI) and are accessible only to JSTOR and GPI members. Two partner networks are contributing to this: the African Plants Initiative, which focuses on plants from Africa, and the Latin American Plants Initiative, which contributes plants from Latin America.

JSTOR launched its Books at JSTOR program in November 2012, adding 15,000 current and backlist books to its site. The books are linked with reviews and from citations in journal articles.

In September 2014, JSTOR launched JSTOR Daily, an online magazine meant to bring academic research to a broader audience. Posted articles are generally based on JSTOR entries, and some entries provide the backstory to current events.

JSTOR is licensed mainly to academic institutions, public libraries, research institutions, museums, and schools. More than 7,000 institutions in more than 150 countries have access. JSTOR has been running a pilot program of allowing subscribing institutions to provide access to their alumni, in addition to current students and staff. The Alumni Access Program officially launched in January 2013. Individual subscriptions also are available to certain journal titles through the journal publisher. Every year, JSTOR blocks 150 million attempts by non-subscribers to read articles.

Inquiries have been made about the possibility of making JSTOR open access. According to Harvard Law professor Lawrence Lessig, JSTOR had been asked "how much would it cost to make this available to the whole world, how much would we need to pay you? The answer was $250 million".

Aaron Swartz incident

In late 2010 and early 2011, Aaron Swartz, an American computer programmer, writer, political organizer and Internet activist, used MIT's data network to bulk-download a substantial portion of JSTOR's collection of academic journal articles. When the bulk-download was discovered, a video camera was placed in the room to film the mysterious visitor and the relevant computer was left untouched. Once video was captured of the visitor, the download was stopped and Swartz was identified. Rather than pursue a civil lawsuit against him, in June 2011 they reached a settlement wherein he surrendered the downloaded data.

The following month, federal authorities charged Swartz with several "data theft"–-related crimes, including wire fraud, computer fraud, unlawfully obtaining information from a protected computer, and recklessly damaging a protected computer. Prosecutors in the case claimed that Swartz acted with the intention of making the papers available on P2P file-sharing sites.

Swartz surrendered to authorities, pleaded not guilty to all counts, and was released on $100,000 bail. In September 2012, U.S. attorneys increased the number of charges against Swartz from four to thirteen, with a possible penalty of 35 years in prison and $1 million in fines. The case still was pending when Swartz committed suicide in January 2013. Prosecutors dropped the charges after his suicide.

Limitations

The availability of most journals on JSTOR is controlled by a "moving wall", which is an agreed-upon delay between the current volume of the journal and the latest volume available on JSTOR. This time period is specified by agreement between JSTOR and the publisher of the journal, which usually is three to five years. Publishers may request that the period of a "moving wall" be changed or request discontinuation of coverage. Formerly, publishers also could request that the "moving wall" be changed to a "fixed wall"—a specified date after which JSTOR would not add new volumes to its database. As of November 2010[update], "fixed wall" agreements were still in effect with three publishers of 29 journals made available[needs update] online through sites controlled by the publishers.

In 2010, JSTOR started adding current issues of certain journals through its Current Scholarship Program.

Increasing public access

Beginning September 6, 2011, JSTOR made public domain content available at no charge to the public. This "Early Journal Content" program constitutes about 6% of JSTOR's total content, and includes over 500,000 documents from more than 200 journals that were published before 1923 in the United States, and before 1870 in other countries. JSTOR stated that it had been working on making this material free for some time. The Swartz controversy and Greg Maxwell's protest torrent of the same content led JSTOR to "press ahead" with the initiative. As of 2017[update], JSTOR does not have plans to extend it to other public domain content, stating that "We do not believe that just because something is in the public domain, it can always be provided for free".

In January 2012, JSTOR started a pilot program, "Register & Read", offering limited no-cost access (not open access) to archived articles for individuals who register for the service. At the conclusion of the pilot, in January 2013, JSTOR expanded Register & Read from an initial 76 publishers to include about 1,200 journals from over 700 publishers. Registered readers may read up to six articles online every calendar month, but may not print or download PDFs.

As of 2014, JSTOR is conducting a pilot program with Wikipedia, whereby established editors are given reading privileges through the Wikipedia Library, as with a university library.

In 2012, JSTOR users performed nearly 152 million searches, with more than 113 million article views and 73.5 million article downloads. JSTOR has been used as a resource for linguistics research to investigate trends in language use over time and also to analyze gender differences and inequities in scholarly publishing, revealing that in certain fields, men predominate in the prestigious first and last author positions and that women are significantly underrepresented as authors of single-authored papers.

JSTOR metadata is available through CrossRef and the Unpaywall dump, which as of 2020 identifies nearly 3 million works hosted by JSTOR as toll access, as opposed to over 200,000 available in open access (mainly through third party open access repositories).

  1. "About". Ithaka. RetrievedOctober 25, 2009.
  2. "JSTOR Videos". YouTube. RetrievedDecember 16, 2012.
  3. Douglas F. Morgan; Marcus D. Ingle; Craig W. Shinn (September 3, 2018). New Public Leadership: Making a Difference from Where We Sit. Routledge. p. 82. ISBN 9780429832918. JSTOR means journal storage, which is an online service created in 1995 to provide electronic access to an extensive array of academic journals.
  4. Genicot, Léopold (February 13, 2012). "At a glance". Études Rurales (PDF) (45): 131–133. JSTOR 20120213.
  5. "Annual Summary"(PDF). JSTOR. March 19, 2013. RetrievedApril 13, 2013.
  6. "Register and read beta".
  7. "Ithaka Harbors, Inc". Nonprofit Explorer. ProPublica. RetrievedApril 24, 2018.
  8. Leitch, Alexander. "Bowen, William Gordon". Princeton University Press.
  9. Schonfeld, Roger C. (2003).JSTOR: A History. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press. ISBN 978-0-691-11531-3.
  10. Taylor, John (2001). "JSTOR: An Electronic Archive from 1665". Notes and Records of the Royal Society of London. 55 (1): 179–81. doi:10.1098/rsnr.2001.0135. JSTOR 532157. S2CID 72658238.
  11. "About". JSTOR. RetrievedNovember 28, 2015.
  12. "Citation Management: Permanently Linking to Content on JSTOR". JSTOR Support. RetrievedOctober 9, 2021.
  13. Data for Research. JSTOR.
  14. JSTOR Plant Science. JSTOR.
  15. Global Plants Initiative. JSTOR.
  16. "A New Chapter Begins: Books at JSTOR Launches". JSTOR. November 12, 2012. Archived from the original on April 15, 2013. RetrievedJune 8, 2021.
  17. Lichterman, Joseph. "Opening up the archives: JSTOR wants to tie a library to the news". Nieman Lab. RetrievedSeptember 18, 2017.
  18. "Access for alumni". JSTOR. RetrievedDecember 1, 2012.(subscription required)
  19. "Individual subscriptions". JSTOR. RetrievedDecember 1, 2012.(subscription required)
  20. Every Year, JSTOR Turns Away 150 Million Attempts to Read Journal Articles. The Atlantic. Retrieved January 29, 2013.
  21. Lessig on "Aaron's Laws—Law and Justice in a Digital Age". YouTube (February 20, 2013). Retrieved on 2014-04-12.
  22. "JSTOR Statement: Misuse Incident and Criminal Case". JSTOR. July 19, 2011.
  23. Carter, Zach; Grim, Ryan; Reilly, Ryan J. (January 12, 2013). "Aaron Swartz, Internet Pioneer, Found Dead Amid Prosecutor 'Bullying' In Unconventional Case". Huffington Post.
  24. Bilton, Nick (July 19, 2011). "Internet activist charged in M.I.T. data theft". Bits Blog, The New York Times website. RetrievedDecember 1, 2012.
  25. Schwartz, John (July 19, 2011). "Open-Access Advocate Is Arrested for Huge Download". New York Times. RetrievedJuly 19, 2011.
  26. Lindsay, Jay (July 19, 2011). "Feds: Harvard fellow hacked millions of papers". Associated Press. RetrievedJuly 20, 2011.
  27. Ortiz, Carmen (July 19, 2011). "Alleged Hacker Charged with Stealing over Four Million Documents from MIT Network". The United States Attorney's Office". Archived from the original on July 24, 2011.
  28. Kravets, David (September 18, 2012). "Feds Charge Activist with 13 Felonies for Rogue Downloading of Academic Articles". Wired.
  29. "Aaron Swartz, internet freedom activist, dies aged 26", BBC News
  30. "Aaron Swartz's father: He'd be alive today if he was never arrested", money.cnn.com
  31. "Moving wall". JSTOR.
  32. "About current journals". JSTOR. RetrievedDecember 1, 2012.
  33. Brown, Laura (September 7, 2011). "JSTOR–Free Access to Early Journal Content and Serving 'Unaffiliated' Users". JSTOR. Archived from the original on April 5, 2013. RetrievedJune 8, 2021.
  34. Rapp, David (September 7, 2011). "JSTOR Announces Free Access to 500K Public Domain Journal Articles". Library Journal. Archived from the original on September 24, 2015. RetrievedOctober 21, 2015.
  35. "Early journal content". JSTOR. RetrievedDecember 1, 2012.
  36. "About JSTOR: Frequently Asked Questions". JSTOR. Archived from the original on May 11, 2017. RetrievedMay 18, 2017.
  37. Tilsley, Alexandra (January 9, 2013). "Journal Archive Opens Up (Some)". Inside Higher Ed. RetrievedJanuary 6, 2015.
  38. "My JSTOR Read Online Free". JSTOR. RetrievedMarch 26, 2018.
  39. Orlowitz, Jake; Earley, Patrick (January 25, 2014). "Librarypedia: The Future of Libraries and Wikipedia". The Digital Shift. Library Journal. RetrievedDecember 20, 2014.
  40. Price, Gary (June 22, 2014). "Wikipedia Library Program Expands With More Accounts from JSTOR, Credo, and Other Database Providers". INFOdocket. Library Journal. RetrievedDecember 20, 2014.
  41. Shapiro, Fred R. (1998). "A Study in Computer-Assisted Lexicology: Evidence on the Emergence of Hopefully as a Sentence Adverb from the JSTOR Journal Archive and Other Electronic Resources". American Speech. 73 (3): 279–296. doi:10.2307/455826. JSTOR 455826.
  42. Wilson, Robin (October 22, 2012). "Scholarly Publishing's Gender Gap". The Chronicle of Higher Education. RetrievedJanuary 6, 2015.
  43. West, Jevin D.; Jacquet, Jennifer; King, Molly M.; Correll, Shelley J.; Bergstrom, Carl T. (July 22, 2013). "The Role of Gender in Scholarly Authorship". PLOS ONE. 8 (7): e66212. arXiv:1211.1759. Bibcode:2013PLoSO...866212W. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0066212. PMC3718784. PMID 23894278.
  44. Heather (September 14, 2018). "It's time to insist on #openinfrastructure for #openscience". Our Research blog. RetrievedApril 25, 2020.

JSTOR
JSTOR Language Watch Edit 160 160 Redirected from JSTOR identifier JSTOR ˈ dʒ eɪ s t ɔːr 2 short for Journal Storage 3 is a digital library founded in 1995 in New York City Originally containing digitized back issues of academic journals it now encompasses books and other primary sources as well as current issues of journals in the humanities and social sciences 4 It provides full text searches of almost 2 000 journals JSTORScreenshotThe JSTOR front pageType of siteDigital libraryAvailable inEnglish includes content in other languages OwnerIthaka Harbors Inc 1 Created byAndrew W Mellon FoundationFounder s William G BowenURLjstor wbr orgRegistrationYesLaunched1995 26 years ago 1995 Current statusActiveOCLC number46609535LinksWebsitewww wbr jstor wbr orgTitle list s support wbr jstor wbr org wbr hc wbr en us wbr articles wbr 115007466248 JSTOR Title Lists As of 2013 update more than 8 000 institutions in more than 160 countries had access to JSTOR 5 Most access is by subscription but some of the site is public domain and open access content is available free of charge 6 JSTOR s revenue was 86 million in 2015 7 Contents 1 History 2 Content 3 Access 3 1 Aaron Swartz incident 3 2 Limitations 3 3 Increasing public access 4 Use 5 See also 6 References 7 Further reading 8 External linksHistory EditWilliam G Bowen president of Princeton University from 1972 to 1988 8 founded JSTOR in 1995 JSTOR originally was conceived as a solution to one of the problems faced by libraries especially research and university libraries due to the increasing number of academic journals in existence Most libraries found it prohibitively expensive in terms of cost and space to maintain a comprehensive collection of journals By digitizing many journal titles JSTOR allowed libraries to outsource the storage of journals with the confidence that they would remain available long term Online access and full text searchability improved access dramatically Bowen initially considered using CD ROMs for distribution 9 However Ira Fuchs Princeton University s vice president for Computing and Information Technology convinced Bowen that CD ROM was becoming an increasingly outdated technology and that network distribution could eliminate redundancy and increase accessibility For example all Princeton s administrative and academic buildings were networked by 1989 the student dormitory network was completed in 1994 and campus networks like the one at Princeton were in turn linked to larger networks such as BITNET and the Internet JSTOR was initiated in 1995 at seven different library sites and originally encompassed ten economics and history journals JSTOR access improved based on feedback from its initial sites and it became a fully searchable index accessible from any ordinary web browser Special software was put in place to make pictures and graphs clear and readable 10 With the success of this limited project Bowen and Kevin Guthrie the then president of JSTOR wanted to expand the number of participating journals They met with representatives of the Royal Society of London and an agreement was made to digitize the Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society dating from its beginning in 1665 The work of adding these volumes to JSTOR was completed by December 2000 10 The Andrew W Mellon Foundation funded JSTOR initially Until January 2009 JSTOR operated as an independent self sustaining nonprofit organization with offices in New York City and in Ann Arbor Michigan Then JSTOR merged with the nonprofit Ithaka Harbors Inc 11 a nonprofit organization founded in 2003 and dedicated to helping the academic community take full advantage of rapidly advancing information and networking technologies 1 Content EditJSTOR content is provided by more than 900 publishers 5 The database contains more than 1 900 journal titles 5 in more than 50 disciplines Each object is uniquely identified by an integer value starting at 1 which is used to create a stable URL 12 In addition to the main site the JSTOR labs group operates an open service that allows access to the contents of the archives for the purposes of corpus analysis at its Data for Research service 13 This site offers a search facility with graphical indication of the article coverage and loose integration into the main JSTOR site Users may create focused sets of articles and then request a dataset containing word and n gram frequencies and basic metadata They are notified when the dataset is ready and may download it in either XML or CSV formats The service does not offer full text although academics may request that from JSTOR subject to a non disclosure agreement JSTOR Plant Science 14 is available in addition to the main site JSTOR Plant Science provides access to content such as plant type specimens taxonomic structures scientific literature and related materials and aimed at those researching teaching or studying botany biology ecology environmental and conservation studies The materials on JSTOR Plant Science are contributed through the Global Plants Initiative GPI 15 and are accessible only to JSTOR and GPI members Two partner networks are contributing to this the African Plants Initiative which focuses on plants from Africa and the Latin American Plants Initiative which contributes plants from Latin America JSTOR launched its Books at JSTOR program in November 2012 adding 15 000 current and backlist books to its site The books are linked with reviews and from citations in journal articles 16 In September 2014 JSTOR launched JSTOR Daily an online magazine meant to bring academic research to a broader audience Posted articles are generally based on JSTOR entries and some entries provide the backstory to current events 17 Access EditJSTOR is licensed mainly to academic institutions public libraries research institutions museums and schools More than 7 000 institutions in more than 150 countries have access 4 JSTOR has been running a pilot program of allowing subscribing institutions to provide access to their alumni in addition to current students and staff The Alumni Access Program officially launched in January 2013 18 Individual subscriptions also are available to certain journal titles through the journal publisher 19 Every year JSTOR blocks 150 million attempts by non subscribers to read articles 20 Inquiries have been made about the possibility of making JSTOR open access According to Harvard Law professor Lawrence Lessig JSTOR had been asked how much would it cost to make this available to the whole world how much would we need to pay you The answer was 250 million 21 Aaron Swartz incident Edit Main article United States v Aaron Swartz See also Aaron Swartz United States v Aaron Swartz case In late 2010 and early 2011 Aaron Swartz an American computer programmer writer political organizer and Internet activist used MIT s data network to bulk download a substantial portion of JSTOR s collection of academic journal articles 22 23 When the bulk download was discovered a video camera was placed in the room to film the mysterious visitor and the relevant computer was left untouched Once video was captured of the visitor the download was stopped and Swartz was identified Rather than pursue a civil lawsuit against him in June 2011 they reached a settlement wherein he surrendered the downloaded data 22 23 The following month federal authorities charged Swartz with several data theft related crimes including wire fraud computer fraud unlawfully obtaining information from a protected computer and recklessly damaging a protected computer 24 25 Prosecutors in the case claimed that Swartz acted with the intention of making the papers available on P2P file sharing sites 23 26 Swartz surrendered to authorities pleaded not guilty to all counts and was released on 100 000 bail In September 2012 U S attorneys increased the number of charges against Swartz from four to thirteen with a possible penalty of 35 years in prison and 1 million in fines 27 28 The case still was pending when Swartz committed suicide in January 2013 29 Prosecutors dropped the charges after his suicide 30 Limitations Edit The availability of most journals on JSTOR is controlled by a moving wall which is an agreed upon delay between the current volume of the journal and the latest volume available on JSTOR This time period is specified by agreement between JSTOR and the publisher of the journal which usually is three to five years Publishers may request that the period of a moving wall be changed or request discontinuation of coverage Formerly publishers also could request that the moving wall be changed to a fixed wall a specified date after which JSTOR would not add new volumes to its database As of November 2010 update fixed wall agreements were still in effect with three publishers of 29 journals made available needs update online through sites controlled by the publishers 31 In 2010 JSTOR started adding current issues of certain journals through its Current Scholarship Program 32 Increasing public access Edit Beginning September 6 2011 JSTOR made public domain content available at no charge to the public 33 34 This Early Journal Content program constitutes about 6 of JSTOR s total content and includes over 500 000 documents from more than 200 journals that were published before 1923 in the United States and before 1870 in other countries 33 34 35 JSTOR stated that it had been working on making this material free for some time The Swartz controversy and Greg Maxwell s protest torrent of the same content led JSTOR to press ahead with the initiative 33 34 As of 2017 update JSTOR does not have plans to extend it to other public domain content stating that We do not believe that just because something is in the public domain it can always be provided for free 36 In January 2012 JSTOR started a pilot program Register amp Read offering limited no cost access not open access to archived articles for individuals who register for the service At the conclusion of the pilot in January 2013 JSTOR expanded Register amp Read from an initial 76 publishers to include about 1 200 journals from over 700 publishers 37 Registered readers may read up to six articles online every calendar month but may not print or download PDFs 38 As of 2014 JSTOR is conducting a pilot program with Wikipedia whereby established editors are given reading privileges through the Wikipedia Library as with a university library 39 40 Use EditIn 2012 JSTOR users performed nearly 152 million searches with more than 113 million article views and 73 5 million article downloads 5 JSTOR has been used as a resource for linguistics research to investigate trends in language use over time and also to analyze gender differences and inequities in scholarly publishing revealing that in certain fields men predominate in the prestigious first and last author positions and that women are significantly underrepresented as authors of single authored papers 41 42 43 JSTOR metadata is available through CrossRef and the Unpaywall dump 44 which as of 2020 identifies nearly 3 million works hosted by JSTOR as toll access as opposed to over 200 000 available in open access mainly through third party open access repositories See also Edit Literature portal Internet portal New York City portal Aluka ARTstor ArXiv Digital preservation HAL open archive Japanese Historical Text Initiative JHOVE List of academic databases and search engines Project MUSEReferences Edit a b About Ithaka Retrieved October 25 2009 JSTOR Videos YouTube Retrieved December 16 2012 Douglas F Morgan Marcus D Ingle Craig W Shinn September 3 2018 New Public Leadership Making a Difference from Where We Sit Routledge p 82 ISBN 9780429832918 JSTOR means journal storage which is an online service created in 1995 to provide electronic access to an extensive array of academic journals a b Genicot Leopold February 13 2012 At a glance Etudes Rurales PDF 45 131 133 JSTOR 20120213 a b c d Annual Summary PDF JSTOR March 19 2013 Retrieved April 13 2013 Register and read beta Ithaka Harbors Inc Nonprofit Explorer ProPublica Retrieved April 24 2018 Leitch Alexander Bowen William Gordon Princeton University Press Schonfeld Roger C 2003 JSTOR A History Princeton NJ Princeton University Press ISBN 978 0 691 11531 3 a b Taylor John 2001 JSTOR An Electronic Archive from 1665 Notes and Records of the Royal Society of London 55 1 179 81 doi 10 1098 rsnr 2001 0135 JSTOR 532157 S2CID 72658238 About JSTOR Retrieved November 28 2015 Citation Management Permanently Linking to Content on JSTOR JSTOR Support Retrieved October 9 2021 Data for Research JSTOR JSTOR Plant Science JSTOR Global Plants Initiative JSTOR A New Chapter Begins Books at JSTOR Launches JSTOR November 12 2012 Archived from the original on April 15 2013 Retrieved June 8 2021 Lichterman Joseph Opening up the archives JSTOR wants to tie a library to the news Nieman Lab Retrieved September 18 2017 Access for alumni JSTOR Retrieved December 1 2012 subscription required Individual subscriptions JSTOR Retrieved December 1 2012 subscription required Every Year JSTOR Turns Away 150 Million Attempts to Read Journal Articles The Atlantic Retrieved January 29 2013 Lessig on Aaron s Laws Law and Justice in a Digital Age YouTube February 20 2013 Retrieved on 2014 04 12 a b JSTOR Statement Misuse Incident and Criminal Case JSTOR July 19 2011 a b c Carter Zach Grim Ryan Reilly Ryan J January 12 2013 Aaron Swartz Internet Pioneer Found Dead Amid Prosecutor Bullying In Unconventional Case Huffington Post Bilton Nick July 19 2011 Internet activist charged in M I T data theft Bits Blog The New York Times website Retrieved December 1 2012 Schwartz John July 19 2011 Open Access Advocate Is Arrested for Huge Download New York Times Retrieved July 19 2011 Lindsay Jay July 19 2011 Feds Harvard fellow hacked millions of papers Associated Press Retrieved July 20 2011 Ortiz Carmen July 19 2011 Alleged Hacker Charged with Stealing over Four Million Documents from MIT Network The United States Attorney s Office Archived from the original on July 24 2011 Kravets David September 18 2012 Feds Charge Activist with 13 Felonies for Rogue Downloading of Academic Articles Wired Aaron Swartz internet freedom activist dies aged 26 BBC News Aaron Swartz s father He d be alive today if he was never arrested money cnn com Moving wall JSTOR About current journals JSTOR Retrieved December 1 2012 a b c Brown Laura September 7 2011 JSTOR Free Access to Early Journal Content and Serving Unaffiliated Users JSTOR Archived from the original on April 5 2013 Retrieved June 8 2021 a b c Rapp David September 7 2011 JSTOR Announces Free Access to 500K Public Domain Journal Articles Library Journal Archived from the original on September 24 2015 Retrieved October 21 2015 Early journal content JSTOR Retrieved December 1 2012 About JSTOR Frequently Asked Questions JSTOR Archived from the original on May 11 2017 Retrieved May 18 2017 Tilsley Alexandra January 9 2013 Journal Archive Opens Up Some Inside Higher Ed Retrieved January 6 2015 My JSTOR Read Online Free JSTOR Retrieved March 26 2018 Orlowitz Jake Earley Patrick January 25 2014 Librarypedia The Future of Libraries and Wikipedia The Digital Shift Library Journal Retrieved December 20 2014 Price Gary June 22 2014 Wikipedia Library Program Expands With More Accounts from JSTOR Credo and Other Database Providers INFOdocket Library Journal Retrieved December 20 2014 Shapiro Fred R 1998 A Study in Computer Assisted Lexicology Evidence on the Emergence of Hopefully as a Sentence Adverb from the JSTOR Journal Archive and Other Electronic Resources American Speech 73 3 279 296 doi 10 2307 455826 JSTOR 455826 Wilson Robin October 22 2012 Scholarly Publishing s Gender Gap The Chronicle of Higher Education Retrieved January 6 2015 West Jevin D Jacquet Jennifer King Molly M Correll Shelley J Bergstrom Carl T July 22 2013 The Role of Gender in Scholarly Authorship PLOS ONE 8 7 e66212 arXiv 1211 1759 Bibcode 2013PLoSO 866212W doi 10 1371 journal pone 0066212 PMC 3718784 PMID 23894278 Heather September 14 2018 It s time to insist on openinfrastructure for openscience Our Research blog Retrieved April 25 2020 Further reading EditGauger Barbara J Kacena Carolyn 2006 JSTOR usage data and what it can tell us about ourselves is there predictability based on historical use by libraries of similar size OCLC Systems amp Services 22 1 43 55 doi 10 1108 10650750610640801 Seeds Robert S November 2002 Impact of a digital archive JSTOR on print collection use Collection Building 21 3 120 22 doi 10 1108 01604950210434551 Spinella Michael P 2007 JSTOR Past Present and Future Journal of Library Administration 46 2 55 78 doi 10 1300 J111v46n02 05 S2CID 216117863 Spinella Michael 2008 JSTOR and the changing digital landscape Interlending amp Document Supply 36 2 79 85 doi 10 1108 02641610810878549 External links EditOfficial website Libraries and institutions offering access JSTOR Retrieved October 21 2015 Searchable database includes many public libraries offering free access to library card holders Register amp Read JSTOR Retrieved October 21 2015 Free individual registration offering free read only access no printing or saving to three articles every two weeks seventy eight per year JSTOR Early Journal Content Free Texts Download amp Streaming Internet Archive Retrieved from https en wikipedia org w index php title JSTOR amp oldid 1050175567, wikipedia, wiki, book,

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