Shelfie’s executives in Canada talk about the startup scene in book publishing—and conclude it’s not as hot as it used to be. What are the lessons learned?
Speakers at the 2016 FutureBook Conference in London emphasized putting disruptive technology to work for book publishers and readers, not fearing it.
A panel chaired by Samudra Sen, CEO of Learning Mate Solutions, discussed the lessons educational publishers can learn in using new technologies.
Art book lovers head for the Tokyo Art Book Fair, which has a new award program from Germany’s Steidl Verlag, plus a Brazilian partnership.
Driven by ‘a responsibility to encourage children to want to read and learn,’ Badr Ward and his Lamsa team offer a multimedia app for Arabic-language kids and parents.
Praising David Hockney’s ‘openness to new media and his application of digital techniques,’ Frankfurt’s Juergen Boos announces Hockney’s keynote comments on October 18.
Using “new technologies to tell culturally relevant stories,” three co-productions pull in more than $500,000 in Canadian and Australian funding.
Carlsen’s LeYo! books, out since November, merge print and digital reading for young readers by triggering interactive content on digital devices.
The Star Wars franchise is a powerful example of how content creators are expanding storylines into multiverses, with plans to sustain them for generations.
The future of education is tied to technology, and edtech offers tangible, hands-on learning experiences that go well beyond coding and reading on tablets.