1.
Scientific knowledge generated with public funds is a common good and access to it is a universal right.
2.
The open academy-owned non-profit non-subordinate sustainable and with responsible metrics publishing model ought to be strengthened.
3.
Open Access has neither future nor meaning unless research assessment systems evolve.
4.
Open Access consolidation demands the transition to digital scientific communication.
5.
Financial investment in Open Access ought to be in line with its benefit for society.
6.
Open Access sustainability by means of cooperative work schemes and a horizontal distribution to cover costs.
7.
Diversity of scientific journals is necessary, hence pressure to homogenise them ought to be stopped.
8.
Journals ought to allow authors to retain their copyright and remove their embargo policies.
9.
Science’s social impact is the foundation of Open Access’ existence.
10.
The various dynamics to generate and circulate knowledge per field ought to be respected, especially, as regards Social Sciences and Humanities.