In Indonesia the government fails to recognize writing as a profession and publishing as a creative industry, thwarting its further development.
The New York Times investigation of Amazon’s white collar workforce culture reveals that the company may be on the road to its own eventual demise.
Roger Tagholm muses on the end of the summer holidays in the UK and what vacation might have looked like for several executives in the internet age.
Bobby Nayyar, publisher of the UK’s Limehouse Books, offers three strategies for open and fair hiring, as well as improving diversity in publishing.
Erin L. Cox looks at her career in publishing and wonders, does the number of female CEOs really measure the impact women have on the publishing business?
Go Set a Watchman has become a major hit in a year that needed one and raises questions about American society and its publishing and reading culture.
As a literary agent, Frankfurt has been a launch pad for some of the most powerful women’s voices from around the world. This year will be no different.
Roger Tagholm imagines what it would be like if the publishing world adopted the traditions of Wimbledon and lawn tennis.
After offering indie short form authors favorable royalty rates, Amazon has pivoted to attract bestsellers and bolster sales of Unlimited subscriptions.
The CEO of Greenleaf Book Group argues a book can be your strongest marketing tool and outlines four points to consider before committing to writing one.