Hogarth announces The Hogarth Shakespeare: new prose versions of Shakespeare’s plays, retold by bestselling novelists from around the world.
A new Pew report takes a look at how 16-29 year olds view print books and libraries versus ebooks and digital offerings. Print is still the favorite among younger Americans.
At The Bookseller, publishing insiders in the UK gave their advice to the upcoming management of the soon to be merged Penguin/Random House.
The French government announced a plan to introduce a law to stop Amazon from offering discounts and free delivery for books, citing it as “unfair” competitive practice.
The Korea Times compares the Seoul International Book Fair to Tokyo’s International Book Fair, and finds it sorely lacking.
Reading books at home are the most important indicator of academic performance at school, says a new study about the learning habits of UK children.
WashPo’s Ron Charles wonders if the difficulty of pronouncing and spelling The Yonahlossee Riding Camp for Girls by Anton DiSclafani will be an impediment to sales.
First Book announced The Stories for All Project, a $3 million program to build demand for and increase production of ethnically and racially diverse kid’s books.
Amazon Publishing announces that the Hangman’s Daughter series is their first million seller. Is it a cause for concern? Celebration? Or merely surprise that it took this long?
Publishing Perspectives’ exploration of the works of William Shakespeare, The Play’s The Thing, continues with his darkest tragedy, Macbeth.