‘Do we practice what we publish?’ is the key question in the Association of University Presses’ new look at workforce diversity.
Developing ‘global governance around combating anti-science,’ writes Peter Hotez in his new book, is key to ‘Preventing the Next Pandemic.’
The new partnership between two universities, Howard and Columbia, is another example of a diversity-driven program in publishing.
The list of rights and licensing events grows as March without London Book Fair approaches. And Regency romance has its day online.
The new program from Princeton’s press offers book-development guidance and mentoring, first to writers working in science and mathematics.
With Cambridge University Press taking two of the 2021 super-category PROSE Excellence Awards, a political anthropologist wins the Hawkins.
The Association of University Presses launches its ‘Global Partner Program’ to reach publishers in Africa, Asia, the Caribbean, and Latin America.
From biological science and ‘The Ethical Algorithm’ to legal studies and ‘Demagogue for President,’ the AAP PROSE category winners embrace 45 fields of study.
From ‘Macbeth in Harlem’ to ‘Nitrogen Overload,’ the 2021 AAP PROSE Awards longlist spotlights 130 titles in scholarly publishing.
‘In the last year, we’ve really seen the importance of reliable digital products’ amid the constraints of the pandemic, says David Clark.