The Parliamentary Book Awards, in which political writing is the point, have issued a new and timely shortlist in London.
The UK’s Intellectual Property Office announces it won’t change copyright now, but ‘remains committed to exploring opportunities.’
As much as £2.2 billion (US$3.1 billion) in revenue, the Publishers Association says, is imperiled in the UK’s copyright consultation.
A newly devised program is meant to leverage RECIT’s multi-residency network to move translations of Balkan content forward.
A total 2,661 authors, illustrators, and translators question London’s consultation on post-Brexit copyright.
The pandemic’s effects on bookselling have been mingled with those of Brexit, as booksellers from Sweden and Ireland explain.
‘The biggest threat to our industry post-Brexit,’ says the Publishers Association, is an ‘international copyright exhaustion framework.’
The fifth annual Parliamentary Book Awards from the UK’s booksellers’ and publishers’ associations again name three political titles of note.
A ‘sea change in trade book publishing,’ writes Richard Charkin, accelerate as Brexit puts the UK industry’s EU exclusivity into a new light.
The winners of the 2019 Parliamentary Book Awards are described as demonstrating ‘the contribution books make to the political discussions today.’