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<p>The Hackathon took a bit of turn, because we realized that the biggest hurdle to ECRs who are open-science-friendly is knowing when to amplify that they are into open science or to dampen their open science values. That is, some departments are not very open-science friendly, and it would hurt an applicant to emphasize their open science practices. In other cases, the department is very open-science friendly, so you want to amplify it. Taken together, we decided to create tools that help to identify departments that are more-or-less open-science-friendly and to facilitate changing culture.</p> <p>These were our final break-out projects and their products: 1. Create a rubric/checklist of Open Science practices that could be used to identify departments who would be open to applicants who tout open science 2. Create a short list of "Talking Points" to address common questions and concerns regarding open science: <a href="" rel="nofollow"></a> 3. Create a local Open Science Community Interest Group: <a href="" rel="nofollow"></a></p> <p><strong>Original Abstract</strong></p> <p>The goal of this hackathon is to work on two distinct yet related themes: (1) how to create open science jobs for departments and faculty and (2) how to get open science jobs for students and early career researchers, more generally. The hackathon will begin with a brainstorming session where we will generate as many ideas as possible about our core goals and issues within these themes. We will then break out into working groups to solve the specific issues we identified. By the end of the hackathon, we hope to create usable products for (1) departments who are interested in creating open science jobs and (2) researchers who want these open science jobs. These products could include standards statements for job ads, guidelines for how to optimize one’s application package, and guidelines for how to navigate job interviews as an open science advocate.</p>
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