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dc.contributor.authorLópez-Vergès, Sandra
dc.contributor.authorUrbani, Bernardo
dc.contributor.authorFernández Rivas, David
dc.contributor.authorKaur-Ghumaan, Sandeep
dc.contributor.authorCoussens, Anna K
dc.contributor.authorMoronta-Barrios, Felix
dc.contributor.authorBhattarai, Suraj
dc.contributor.authorNiamir, Leila
dc.contributor.authorSiciliano, Velia
dc.contributor.authorMolnar, Andreea
dc.contributor.authorWeltman, Amanda
dc.contributor.authorDhimal, Meghnath
dc.contributor.authorArya, Shalini S
dc.contributor.authorCloete, Karen J
dc.contributor.authorAwan, Almas Taj
dc.contributor.authorKohler, Stefan
dc.contributor.authorSharma, Chandra Shekhar
dc.contributor.authorRios Rojas, Clarissa
dc.contributor.authorShimpuku, Yoko
dc.contributor.authorGanle, John
dc.contributor.authorMatin, Maryam M
dc.contributor.authorNzweundji, Justine G
dc.contributor.authorBadre, Abdeslam
dc.contributor.authorCarmona-Mora, Paulina
dc.description.abstractScientific collaborations among nations to address common problems and to build international partnerships as part of science diplomacy is a well-established notion. The international flow of people and ideas has played an important role in the advancement of the 'Sciences' and the current pandemic scenario has drawn attention towards the genuine need for a stronger role of science diplomacy, science advice and science communication. In dealing with the COVID-19 pandemic, visible interactions across science, policy, science communication to the public and diplomacy worldwide have promptly emerged. These interactions have benefited primarily the disciplines of knowledge that are directly informing the pandemic response, while other scientific fields have been relegated. The effects of the COVID-19 pandemic on scientists of all disciplines and from all world regions are discussed here, with a focus on early-career researchers (ECRs), as a vulnerable population in the research system. Young academies and ECR-driven organisations could suggest ECR-powered solutions and actions that could have the potential to mitigate these effects on ECRs working on disciplines not related to the pandemic response. In relation with governments and other scientific organisations, they can have an impact on strengthening and creating fairer scientific systems for ECRs at the national, regional, and global level.
dc.rightsAttribution 4.0 International
dc.sourcenlmid: 101772751
dc.sourceessn: 2662-9992
dc.subjectHealth Humanities
dc.subjectScience, Technology And Society
dc.titleMitigating losses: how scientific organisations can help address the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on early-career researchers.
prism.publicationNameHumanities & social sciences communications
dc.contributor.orcidKaur-Ghumaan, Sandeep [0000-0002-0688-3428]
dc.contributor.orcidCoussens, Anna K [0000-0002-7086-2621]
dc.contributor.orcidMoronta-Barrios, Felix [0000-0002-9433-8576]
dc.contributor.orcidBhattarai, Suraj [0000-0001-6843-6677]
dc.contributor.orcidNiamir, Leila [0000-0002-0285-5542]
dc.contributor.orcidKohler, Stefan [0000-0003-1365-7506]
dc.contributor.orcidRios Rojas, Clarissa [0000-0001-6544-4663]
dc.contributor.orcidMatin, Maryam M [0000-0002-7949-7712]
dc.contributor.orcidBadre, Abdeslam [0000-0002-8582-2892]
dc.contributor.orcidCarmona-Mora, Paulina [0000-0001-8560-1232]

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Attribution 4.0 International
Except where otherwise noted, this item's licence is described as Attribution 4.0 International