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---
title: "OSC-W Launch Event"
author: "Annika Tensi"
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date: '2022-03-17'
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output:
  html_document:
    df_print: paged
tags:
- Open Science
- Wageningen
- Launch Event
categories: null
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summary: "The Open Science Community Wageningen invites researchers, students, supporting staff and anyone that is interested to the official launch event. We would like to welcome colleagues from WUR and NIOO-KNAW. "
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---

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# **13 May 2022**  **14.00 - 17.00 hrs** & open bar
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**Omnia Building WUR Campus (room: Momentum)** 

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The Open Science Community Wageningen invites researchers, students, supporting staff and anyone that is interested to the official launch event. We would like to welcome colleagues from WUR and NIOO-KNAW. 
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## A glimpse into the programme

- Opening
- Presentation by Elisabeth Bik, PhD
- Open Science story telling
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- [Lighthouse Award](https://openscience-wageningen.com/lighthouse/)
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- Experience from other OSCs
- Open Bar

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No need to sign up for the event.

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### Elisabeth Bik *The Dark Side of Science: Misconduct in Biomedical Research*

Science builds upon science. Even after peer-review and publication, science papers could still contain images or other data of concern. If not addressed post-publication, papers containing incorrect or even falsified data could lead to wasted time and money spent by other researchers trying to reproduce those results. Elisabeth Bik is an image forensics detective who left her paid job in industry to search for and report biomedical articles that contain errors or data of concern. She has done a systematic scan of 20,000 papers in 40 journals and found that about 4% of these contained inappropriately duplicated images. In her talk she will present her work and show several types of inappropriately duplicated images and other examples of research misconduct. In addition, she will show how to report scientific papers of concern, and how journals and institutions handle such allegations.

*Elisabeth Bik, PhD is a Dutch-American microbiologist who has worked for 15 years at Stanford University and 2 years in industry. Since 2019, she is a science integrity volunteer and occasional consultant who scans the biomedical literature for images or other data of concern and has reported over 5,000 scientific papers.  For her work on science communication and exposing threats to research integrity she received the Peter Wildy Prize, the John Maddox Prize, and the Ockham Award.*