Today’s release of Don Winslow’s ‘City on Fire’ opens a social-media ‘read-along’ project for HarperCollins and Tandem Collective.
‘As we become ever more interdependent,’ Richard Charkin writes, the IPA is uniquely positioned to ‘protect, support, and nurture’ publishing.
One bookstore company has offered medical workers a lifetime 20-percent discount in China, as the virus pressures normal sales.
VKontakte, the most popular social network in Russia with 100 million active users, is working with book publishers to offer audiobooks to its network as early as next month.
Taking the long view on a vast marketplace, this year’s Reading X conference from OpenBook in Beijing focused on reader engagement and content development.
The New York Public Library is testing Instagram users’ interest in long-form reading with newly designed and developed ‘Insta Novels.’
New research published in the journal Psychology of Popular Media Culture shows that less than 20 percent of US teens reported reading for pleasure.
At a high-level conference organized by CANIEM, Mexican publishers were encouraged to embrace change and innovation, including new ways to promote reading and book sales.
An extensively researched new report from PEN America examines China’s policy of ‘Internet sovereignty’ and its dangers to freedoms of expression, and it provides guidance to companies doing business in China.
In Montreal, publishers explained how they are turning to ‘new influencers’ on social media to reach more consumers online and promote books.