Sharjah’s Children’s Festival drew together Arabic and foreign publishers for cultural exchanges; now annual, it aims to become the Bologna of the Middle East.
Night & Day Studios: licensing, partnerships, and independent projects on the way to developing the best possible children’s app.
Belfast’s tSathaid Mhor (aka Dragonfly Press) is making a name for itself with its beautifully illustrated and unique Irish language children’s books.
As of last month, Harry Potter became available in e-book editions exclusively through Pottermore, and are available in French, German, Spanish and Italian.
The fund, sponsored by the Sharjah government, implement reading projects for children living in Central Asia, and North Africa.
Scholastic’s Storia is a proprietary platform for selling and distributing its own trade titles as well as those of other children’s houses.
Ruckus Media Group has introduced the Ruckus Reader a reading platform developed with educational experts and geared toward children aged 3 to 8.
Dave Weich argues encouraging kids to write and publish is not just a boon to literacy, but a proactive model smart publishers should embrace.
Empowering kids to publish their books is like teaching them to cook: you can instill healthy habits and an appreciation for nutritious content for a lifetime.
A strong showing from China, Turkey, India and Brazil, YA publishers waiting for the next big thing and confidence in the future pervaded this year’s Bologna.