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1. Grey literature is part of the everyday working routine of librarians and information professionals operating in non-academic institutions, for example museums, archives and public libraries.

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2. In academic institutions, the affirmation of open science and open access principles significantly favor the production, publication, and retrieval of grey literature.

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3. It will be difficult to find material in the library, whose process and handling is predominantly dependent on library resources.

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4. Small prints are an important part of each library and represents a fund of national cultural heritage.

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5. The majority of future academic, scientific, and technical literature will be grey.

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6. The management of future grey and other literature, information, and data will converge.

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7. Incentives for academics to participate in research published as grey literature must be improved.

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8. Peer-review processes are the most important method for raising the profile of research published as grey literature.

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9. While often country specific, the legal and policy infrastructure is adequate in terms of funding, legal understandings, and policy protocols that support grey literature.

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10. The grey literature community should organize or develop an advocacy group that would actively promote its concerns to policy and decision makers.

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