The FEP is stressing to a meeting of EU culture ministers that publishing industries face ‘a cumulative loss of some 25 percent’ in the COVID-19 pandemic.
Two free stands at Frankfurt are available again this year—one for a winner from Germany and one for an international recipient.
In its year-opening issue, Words Without Borders collects travel writing from nine authors, translated from German, Polish, Norwegian, Hungarian, and more.
Berlin-based Dom Publishers has built its own distribution and sales network in Russia to navigate local regulations and market dynamics.
Asking his staff to welcome ‘new companies and respective colleagues’ in international acquisitions, Markus Dohle touts PRH’s ‘unmatched global reach.’
In this ‘Words Without Borders’ issue on true crime, Susan Harris asks, for the reader, ‘Is this the truth of the case? And if not, how can I tell?’
Three ghosts later, publisher Gerald Hambledon posts a new message to the worldwide staff of Hambledon Global Publishing–about ‘the future of our industry.’
In decluttering his library, Richard Charkin is reminded of unexpected returns in publishing.
This month, WWB features a range of Filipino writers and hopes to ‘challenge a monolithic view’ of the country’s many cultures.
Richard Charkin wonders if the winners of rights auctions are, in fact, winners. And he considers whether Nigel Beale is right to say there’s more to the book business than money.