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Abstract

The intersection between academia and social media is gradually overlapping. The ability to vent personal and professional discord online, either through blogs or social media, has had both positive and negative consequences on academic communication, with the public and/or in the public domain. ResearchGate (RG) is one of the most popular academic social media sites that allows commenting, either in response to published papers or to questions that are posed on that platform. This paper explores an important aspect of a high-profile, topical and controversial 2017 paper (Derek Pyne; Journal of Scholarly Publishing; DOI: 10.3138/jsp.48.3.137) that had based itself on a flawed blacklist created by Jeffrey Beall. In that paper, unfounded claims were made regarding financial rewards as remuneration schemes at a “small business school” in Canada related to publishing papers in “predatory” journals, i.e., in open access journals that were blacklisted by Beall. Based on those claims, Pyne used RG as a platform to target academics at his research institute. Pyne could have, but did not, use the scholarly platform to engage with his colleagues in an academic debate about his controversial findings, causing personal disrepute on three occasions. Consequently, RG was contacted with a claim of defamation on each occasion. Within hours of each claim, Pyne’s comments were deleted. In early May, RG also erased his social media account. The issue of actual or potential insults in the public domain, such as on blogs, is rarely discussed, much less related to academic social media sites like RG. This case study, and the issues discussed herein related to social media more broadly, will be useful for academics to better navigate increasingly challenging publishing waters.

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Conflicts of Interest” for each submitted manuscript, and provide them to the corresponding author. For authors where formal agreements for representation allow it, it is sufficient for the corresponding author to sign a Conflicts of Interest Statement on behalf of all authors. The Editors at Asian Biomedicine respect and appreciate ethical research, indeed when a manuscript contains all required elements, as noted on the Manuscript checklist in our new Guide for Authors, and statements of ethics compliance, it makes our job easier. We hope that our authors and readers

. There were 22 participants of PLWH in this study who were using the health services test. The participants were voluntarily involved in the in-depth interview during the research process. The data were analyzed by using Stevick-Colaizi-Keen analysis method to emerged the themes. The ethical research guideline applied to all research activities to ensure that no one is in a harmful or negative impact of research activities undertaken. This is in line with the National Health Research Ethics guidelines, defining that the purpose and ethical considerations are to