Open science and open government: where fairness does not always apply to its governance
Although the principles of transparency, integrity, accountability, stakeholders' participation, as well as participation and collaboration, are shared by both the open government and open science paradigms, referring to these practices often excludes relevant actors who are crucial for their successful implementation, leaving responsibility only to some institutions or researchers. This limitation poses challenges in finding the implementation, by example, of FAIR principles in government regulations documents or in documents that establish guidelines for science and research evaluation. Additionally, it isn't easy to locate the use of persistent indicators in these documents or to find well-declared data of a funding foundation associated with the corresponding persistent indicator designed to identify it. The practitioners fail to apply the principles they advocate for, reflecting a lack of alignment and coordination between institutions that promote these paradigms. To better understand the adoption of open science, could enrich our understanding to know how educational institutions and their governing bodies are organized and interconnected to foster the widespread adoption of these practices.