Copyright Clearance Center’s Tracey Armstrong is on Frankfurt Book Fair’s ‘The Markets’ panel of female publishing executives.
As the Sharjah PublisHer Summit approaches, Bodour Al Qasimi and Tracey Armstrong talk about the international momentum of women in publishing.
‘Publishers can gain a better understanding of their customers and embrace data-driven decision-making,’ writes Tracey Armstrong.
Citing appellate court rulings that make the plaintiffs’ point, AAP and CCC decline to pursue further appeals in a 12-year-old case.
Canadian publishers report that more than $150 million has been lost, in the world’s most prominent copyright controversy.
The year, says Copyright Clearance Center’s Michael Healy, has been punctuated by adjustments to support the pandemic’s impact on education.
The international PublisHer professional network of ‘bookwomen’ rolls out its #Unmasked series of video interviews with women in publishing.
More than 40 publishers have agreed to CCC’s new license that allows educators to make additional use of copyrighted materials during the coronavirus pandemic.
World publishing today watches more events fall to the advance of COVID-19 in England, the United Arab Emirates, and more.
At its March 9 PublisHer Summit at the British Library, the initiative will review its first year of progress and look to what’s next for women in publishing.