HuffPo offered 9 things publishers need to be wary of in 2013. But what positive changes would you like to see happen in the coming year?
This week’s Ether considers the overabundance of bad writing empowered by digital publishing, a kerfuffle among romance writers and more.
UK company IPR License has built a new platform that promises exploit dormant content via an easy-to-use system for rights holders and buyers to trade globally.
Korea, Indonesia and Turkey are well positioned to take advantage of the growing interesting in developing book markets from Western publishers in coming years.
When working in Nigeria, for example, bribes can expedite customs and secure contracts. Do the ends justify the means, or might you threaten your whole brand?
Andy Richardson of Influential Software argues why investing in digital and information systems gives publishing start-ups the best shot at long-term success.
Foyles asked for advice on designing the bookshop of the future and several notable publishing personalities shared their ideas with Publishing Perspectives.
The London Book Fair will feature Korea—a top ten, yet underserved market—as the Market Focus country of the 2014 Fair. The program will showcase business opportunities in Korea.
Going digital requires ‘taking more of a leap rather than a tentative step,’ says Darin Brockman, CEO of the UK’s Firsty Group, which has produced a B2C platform for Faber & Faber among others.
The UK’s App Magazine has named the digital novel Chopsticks by Jessica Anthony and Rodrigo Corral, and published by Penguin as its App of the Year.