As a case of ‘pop-up publishing’ takes hold in the newspaper sector, what can book publishers learn from this consumer-first approach to print and digital publishing?
The international news magazine Newsweek—which publishes in six languages—will host several events and exhibit at the Frankfurt Book Fair in October.
Lauded for work that exposes ‘how violence, hatred and speechlessness can change people,’ journalist and author Carolin Emcke’s Friedenspreis honors her work “in an era in which political, religious and cultural conflicts often leave no room for dialogue.’
Robotic writing software is now capable of producing acceptable news stories based on published reports and media outlets are beginning to rely on them.
Since 2006, Charlie Hebdo journalists had been intent on maintaining the magazine’s freedom of expression concerning Islam and tragically died for it.
A ghost writer and former journalist argues that publicists need to work more closely with authors and receive proper training if they are to be truly effective.
At Books in Browsers, NYT digital designer Allen Tan urged content creators to first understand the underlying principles before jumping in to a project like Snow Fall.
Like Twitter, the GIF compresses a narrative to terse story or convey an emotion, and they are being put to creative use by writers, publishers and institutions.
GIF guru Ann Friedman explains how how GIFs are being used by journalists to creatively enhance storytelling and reach new audiences.
Leading Barcelona newspaper La Vanguardia announced a new e-publishing venture, initially drawn from content written by reporters at the paper.