‘Publishers can gain a better understanding of their customers and embrace data-driven decision-making,’ writes Tracey Armstrong.
Designed for both the local readership and international visitors, the annual Tanpinar Literary Festival organized by Kalem Literary Agency includes a fellowship program for publishing professionals.
Nobody’s wrong, there’s no blame here, and no easy answers, either. But world publishing has a calendar-stuffing problem and we’re giddy on jet fuel: we can do better.
A unique and valuable experiment in a community will close on September 1 if its creator Craig Mod’s current plan for responsibly archiving the project goes forward.
‘This is the edge of the future of publishing.’ Peter Brantley on the future of the industry and of Books in Browsers, with BiB VII scheduled for November 3 and 4 in San Francisco.
In a region with undependable publishing and distribution, self-publishing is not unusual, says Thailand’s Trasvin Jittidecharak ahead of London Book Fair.
As adult coloring books roll on in major publishing markets, the picture coming together isn’t about literature or books or our culture.
Transformation requires cultural change. An Englishman in New York, Nosy Crow’s Tom Bonnick looks back at the conference, after DBW.
The younger generations’ appreciation for print books and more are noted by IPG Fellow Tom Bonnick of Nosy Crow at Digital Book World.
As the IPG’s representative to Digital Book World 2016, Tom Bonnick says he’s looking at the role of independent publishers in today’s industry.