Maintenance Notice

Due to necessary scheduled maintenance, the JMIR Publications website will be unavailable from Wednesday, July 01, 2020 at 8:00 PM to 10:00 PM EST. We apologize in advance for any inconvenience this may cause you.

Who will be affected?

Citing this Article

Right click to copy or hit: ctrl+c (cmd+c on mac)

Published on 28.02.17 in Vol 19, No 2 (2017): February

This paper is in the following e-collection/theme issue:

Works citing "Scientific Misconduct and Social Media: Role of Twitter in the Stimulus Triggered Acquisition of Pluripotency Cells Scandal"

According to Crossref, the following articles are citing this article (DOI 10.2196/jmir.6706):

(note that this is only a small subset of citations)

  1. Omoya Y, Akashi J, Kaigo M. Data visualization of texts in the transitions of framing Indochinese refugees by Japanese television documentaries. Quality & Quantity 2020;54(4):1363
    CrossRef
  2. Sotudeh H, Barahmand N, Yousefi Z, Yaghtin M. How do academia and society react to erroneous or deceitful claims? The case of retracted articles’ recognition. Journal of Information Science 2020;:016555152094585
    CrossRef
  3. Teixeira da Silva JA, Dobránszki J. A new dimension in publishing ethics: social media-based ethics-related accusations. Journal of Information, Communication and Ethics in Society 2019;17(3):354
    CrossRef
  4. Meskus M, Marelli L, D’Agostino G. Research Misconduct in the Age of Open Science: The Case of STAP Stem Cells. Science as Culture 2018;27(1):1
    CrossRef
  5. Tauginienė L, Kalinauskaitė R. Participation of doctoral students in online social networks. Studies in Graduate and Postdoctoral Education 2018;9(2):144
    CrossRef
  6. Gayle A, Shimaoka M. Public Response to Scientific Misconduct: Assessing Changes in Public Sentiment Toward the Stimulus-Triggered Acquisition of Pluripotency (STAP) Cell Case via Twitter. JMIR Public Health and Surveillance 2017;3(2):e21
    CrossRef