Andrew Franklin of London’s Profile Books doesn’t believe in publishing mysticism, just good business: “It always comes down to authors and their books.”
Market research companies Nielsen and GfK announced a partnership on Monday with the aim of providing insights about global book publishing.
UK author Paul Mason sees the future as a place where the value of work is reduced to zero, but ideas — and their proliferation — still hold sway.
Last week Joshua Cohen rewrote Dicken’s The Pickwick Papers live online over five days as a comment on the destructive speed of Internet culture.
A new anthology published by the British Council features 28 stories from Myanmar, originally written in 11 languages.
Nosy Crow has partnered with the British Museum to produce a children’s books that will make art and history more accessible.
For Open Access Week, Rob Johnson, founder and director of Research Consulting, offers five more predictions for Open Access Publishing in 2016.
To mark the start of Open Access Week, Rob Johnson, founder and director of Research Consulting, offers five predictions for Open Access publishing in 2016.
The new home for English-language publishers in Hall 6 at the Frankfurt Book Fair is a positive change, says Charlie Redmayne of HarperCollins.
Translator Don Bartlett discusses working with Scandinavian authors as Stian Hole, Jo Nesbø and Karl Ove Knausgaard.