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?
With new attention to diversity issues, Scholastic’s sixth biennial survey adds an Australian edition, and looks extensively on reading aloud at home.
Ebook rights to works of Joan Didion, Joyce Carol Oates, and Philip Pullman go to Open Road, while Germany’s De Gruyter ups its ante in Open Access.
Two Polish authors—one named for his cross-media work—are among London Book Fair’s lineup of Authors of the Day in March.
Perhaps nowhere is there such a jubilant response to the European Commission’s pressure on Amazon than in Germany. The Börsenverein hails the week’s events.
Released in the UK on Thursday (January 26), a new ‘expert book’ for adults from Penguin’s Ladybird imprint is co-written by Charles.
Million-copy-selling bestsellers get Platinum status in the UK’s new edition of the Specsavers-sponsored award, market performances verified by Nielsen.
‘The real increase in sales has been the spread of business to Asia,’ says Lownie Agency author Roger Crowley. And China holds the key, says Andrew Lownie.
Translation rights are increasingly important to academic publishers. Representatives from two of the world’s oldest university presses explain why.
In a major focus on its metadata, Cambridge University Press is working this year to improve the discoverability of its material for library users.