Applying the CrossMark icon is a commitment by Basic and Clinical Neuroscience to maintain the content published and alert readers to changes if and when they occur.
What is CrossMark?
CrossMark, a multi-publisher initiative from CrossRef, provides a standard way for readers to locate the authoritative version of a document. We recognize the importance of the integrity and completeness of the scholarly record to researchers and librarians and attach the highest importance to maintaining trust in the authority of its electronic archive. Clicking on the CrossMark icon will inform the reader of the current status of a document also provide additional publication record information about the document.
Permanency of Content
All content published in Basic and Clinical Neuroscience is permanently published, regardless of the outcome of the peer review that follows after publication. All versions of all articles that have passed peer review are permanently archived in PubMed Central.
Basic and Clinical Neuroscience participates in the CrossMark scheme, a multi-publisher initiative that has developed a standard way for readers to locate the current version of a piece of content. By applying the CrossMark policies, Basic and Clinical Neuroscience is committed to maintaining the content it publishes and to alerting readers to changes if and when they occur.
Clicking on the CrossMark logo, at the top of each Basic and Clinical Neuroscience article, will give you the current status of the article and its last updates and direct you to the latest published version.
In order to maintain the integrity and completeness of the scholarly record, we will apply the COPE Policies on Retraction Guidelines when published content needs to be corrected or retracted; these policies take into account current best practice in the scholarly publishing. Based on the COPE guideline, BCN editors consider retracting a publication if:
BCN editors consider issuing an expression of concern if:
BCN editors consider issuing a correction if:
Retractions are not usually appropriate if: