Mario Malički

  • Stanford University

After finishing School of Medicine at the University of Zagreb, Croatia, I obtained an MA in Literature and Medicine at King’s College, London, UK, and then worked at the University of Split School of Medicine, Croatia where I obtained my PhD in Medical Ethics titled: Integrity of scientific publications in biomedicine. From 2017-2019 I was a postdoc at AMC and ASUS Amsterdam, Netherlands, and in 2020 I joined METRICS at Stanford University, USA, where I focus on meta-research of preprints and peer review. I am also Editor-in-Chief of Research Integrity and Peer Review journal (RIPR).


  • Open access for all: how to design an inclusive and diverse open scholarly communication system

    The recent success of open access across the scientific landscape may hide strong inequalities among scientific communities in terms of adoption of open scholarly communications. It is a fact that concerns regarding equity, diversity and inclusion are quite recent in the community. Then, how should we try to redesign open access to address these concerns?

  • Elucidating the effects of peer review: a living synthesis of studies on manuscript changes

    Objective: The ability of peer review to improve the scientific endeavour, e.g., conduct, reporting and validity of study findings, is increasingly being questioned (Tennant & Ross-Hellauer, 2020) and calls have been made to showcase changes that occurred to each study due to peer review (Limbu, 2020). Until such transparency is achieved, we are undertaking identification […]

  • SESSION 6 • Media visibility as a driver of scientific and social impact • panel discussion

    The panel Media visibility as a driver of scientific and social influence will discuss perspectives based on trust, transparency and ethics in communication between scientists and journalists. The potential activities and challenges for the science media visibility will be analyzed, as well as the role of scientists in public communication and the impact of their reputation on the overall image of science among the general public.

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