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  • Publisher News

    Publishers Urge Reversal on Syrian Publishing Ban

    In a letter, attorneys for the publishers claim that new sanctions violate federal law and the First Amendment.

  • Conferences

    DBW Panel : Can Publishers Take Advantage of Reader Data?

    Publishers are awash in data about readers' habits. Now: what to do with it all?

  • Common Core

    Cut to the Core: Educators Find Ways to Disrupt the Materials Market

    As fallout from the Common Core rollout continues, a noticeable trend has emerged.

  • Copyright

    Authors Guild Drops HathiTrust Case

    After suffering two major defeats in its legal battle with Google’s library scanning partners, the Authors Guild this week finally ended the litigation.

  • Libraries

    Now Trending on Twitter: Public Libraries

    Using the hashtag #becauseofapubliclibrary, Ferguson (Mo.) Municipal Public Library library director Scott Bonner sparked an outpouring of library love from the Twitterverse on Tuesday.

  • Copyright

    Court Rejects Publishers’ Latest Appeal in GSU Copyright Case

    The decision means that the case is headed back to the district court, although the publishers could to the Supreme Court.

  • Libraries

    Books and Browsers: Privacy for Digital Library Patrons

    Libraries must not only protect our users' privacy, but also educate them about how responsible data collection can benefit them.

  • Industry News

    Mobile Devices, New Partnerships Boost Worldreader

    In Ghana, 65% of second-graders couldn't read a single word in their mother tongue (let alone English) prior to the arrival of e-readers, notes Danielle Zacarius, Worldreader’s director of publishing partnerships. But according to a November report, among the children in Worldreader’s iREAD 2 program, that figure dropped that to less than 11%—in just 18 months.

  • Retailing

    Has the Tide Turned for Apple?

    On Monday, December 15, Apple appeared before the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit to argue that the 2013 verdict holding it liable for fixing e-book prices should be reversed.

  • Content / e-books

    At Apple Hearing, Amazon Called a 'Monopolist'

    At Apple's appeal hearing Monday in its e-book price-fixing case, Second Circuit Judge Dennis Jacobs aggressively questioned DoJ attorney Malcolm Stewart, and repeatedly referred to Amazon as a "monopolist."

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