The 24-year-old accused of stabbing Salman Rushdie 10 times pled not guilty on Saturday to a charge of assault and attempted murder.
As book-bannings sweep the United States, two campaigns from the industry demonstrate different styles and tones of response.
The Association of American Publishers finds international backing for its lawsuit of Maryland’s new library digital book licensing law.
The US Authors Guild, Amazon Publishing, and Penguin Random House win a default judgment against Ukraine-based ‘Kiss Library.’
ALTA has shortlisted work translated from Spanish, French, Arabic, Kannada, Bengali, Chinese, Italian, Croatian, Tamazight, and Korean.
Authors including Neil Gaiman, Philip Pullman, Olga Tokarczuk, Max Porter, and Bernardine Evaristo lead the Society of Authors’ appeal.
Points of ideal translation contracts–including cover credit for a translator’s work–are included in the Guild’s newly released model.
Citing ‘a sharp rise in complaints’ about companies that charge writers to produce their work, author-advocacy unions open a study.
A coalition of author organizations in the US and UK calls for more transparency from Audible to give authors ‘a true picture of how their income is being calculated.’
Under the transatlantic pressure of writers’ associations and unions, Audible offers a concession. And the authors say it’s not enough.