Different stakeholders tend to discuss their specific interests in their separate communities:
* Scientific publishers focus on data references as part of the provenance information for a paper and basic reproducibility of its results.
* Researchers or data/paper authors are interested to get credit for their scientific results and the integration of data into common research impact metrics.
* Infrastructure providers want to connect scholarly information via PIDs such as DataCite and crossref DOIs or ORCIDs and ROR IDs.
* Long-term archives and data publishers contribute the data long-term preservation and the underpinning data services supporting the interests of the above stakeholders. They are essential to turn FAIRenabling into FAIRpreserving activities or in other words they are essential for sustainable data services.
The FAIR Guidelines introduced in the preparation of the Sixth Assessment Report (AR6) of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) were jointly developed and implemented by all stakeholders: the researchers and authors of the AR6, the scientific publisher IPCC, and the IPCC Data Distribution Centre (DDC) as infrastructure provider and long-term archive facility.
The aim of the FAIR Guidelines, the enhancing the transparency of IPCC's output was approached in three aspects:
1. Traceability of key statements of the reports centered around the figure creation process and relating report to data;
2. Providing credit for input data and receiving credit for created final data underpinning figures; and
3. Long-term preservation of scripts as well as input, intermediate, and final data.
The IPCC FAIR Guidelines approach can serve as an example for a joint implementation of FAIR and TRUST principles including the interests and expertise of the different stakeholders.