South African children’s book publishing is winning international attention — and awards — as the market evolves beyond being a government-driven sector.
The five Americans on the Booker Prize long list confirms fears that Britons would be side-lined following the controversial change to let them compete.
The Zimbabwe Book Fair, once the key event in African publishing, has declined. This year, a focus on growing the knowledge economy is giving it new life.
Nigeria’s The Sun outlines several factors that are harming African publishing, particularly the inability to develop and support popular bestsellers.
Emma Shercliff looks into the creative process in African publishing and distributing an anthology of digital romance writing from Nigeria’s Ankara Press.
Mohammed Berrada, one of Morocco’s leading authors, discusses his decision to write in Arabic, the influence of France, and literature in Morocco.
Abenea Ndago lookes at the persistent war between authors and their publishers in Kenya, where frustration is overflowing.
Isobel Dixon of the Blake Friedmann Literary Agency has helped bring a wide array of authors to a global audience, including many from South Africa.
The Ugandan International Writers Conference revealed a wide-variety of new initiatives aimed at elevating the professionalism of African writing.
The Project for the Study of Alternative Education in South Africa (PRAESA) has been named the winner of the 2015 Astrid Lindgren Memorial Award.