Tight markets and tariffs keep pushing up paper prices—and publishers are taking note.
The Literary Hub vertical, a book review aggregator billed as a Rotten Tomatoes for books, has launched a widget, and struck distribution deals with the American Booksellers Association and Ingram.
The lack of information regarding pre-publication review policies at various government agencies raises First Amendment questions, the plaintiffs say.
In a new effort to strengthen its relationship with mystery readers, the Hachette Book Group has launched Novel Suspects, a vertical that features books, movies, and TV shows devoted to the category.
FlatWorld Knowledge, intended to combat the high cost of college textbooks by publishing low-cost, quality educational materials, began straying from its mission over the years. Now, under new leadership and with a shortened name, it's back on track.
Strong digital audiobook and backlist sales have countered softer e-book and frontlist sales in this year's first financial quarter.
After being ousted as chairman from the Quarto Group in 2012, Laurence Orbach has engineered a returned to the illustrated book publisher where he is now chairman.
Johanna Castillo is returning to her roots, leaving her editorial job for a post as a literary agent. The v-p and executive editor of Atria will return to the deal-maker's life on June 6, joining Writers House as a senior literary agent.
Otto Penzler's newest venture, Penzler Publishers, will publish print editions of classic detective stories from the golden age of of the genre, which ran from the end of World War I through World War II.
Two authors have filed a federal lawsuit against the educational publisher, alleging that the company’s new subscription platform will improperly cost them sales and royalty payments.
Founder W. Paul Coates looks back at 40 years in independent book publishing, for which he feels a great deal of gratitude.
MIT and the Pulitzer Prizes have each launched investigations into claims of misconduct against award-winning author Junot Díaz, who has stepped down as chairman of the Pulitzer board.
The first title in Prima Games’ newly announced Gaming and Pop Culture line is 'Women in Gaming: 100 Pioneers of Play' by Meagan Marie, a 352-page celebration of women who have made a mark in the male-dominated videogame industry.
After almost 200 years in Manhattan, The Center for Fiction is heading to the borough next door, where it will open a bookstore and café on its new premises.
The former Atria Publishing Group head Curr oversaw its successful Atria Español unit. She's now planning to remake Rayo, one of the country’s oldest Spanish-language imprints, to help increase HC’s presence in the Spanish-language market.
Canadian digital content distributor De Marque has acquired Libranda, the large distributor of Spanish-language digital content.
A number of authors have taken to Twitter to accuse Junot Díaz, author of the Pulitzer Prize–winning novel 'The Brief and Wondrous Life of Oscar Wao,' of sexual harassment and other misconduct.
Jennifer Egan's novel 'Manhattan Beach,' the story of a female diver at Brooklyn’s Navy Yard during WWII, has been chosen as the book for "One Book, One New York," an annual contest to decide on a book that will be read by the entire city.
In a series of panels held at its annual meeting in New York City, the Book Industry Study Group looked at the biggest issues facing the publishing supply chain today, including returns, POD technology, and millennial consumers.
Hachette Book Group only reduced its carbon footprint by 2% last year—but every sheet of paper it used came from certified sources.