Supply chain issues facing the book business this holiday season and beyond were years in the making.
Weitere Episoden von „Velocity of Content“
Media-Nxt, The Future of Media
21:49To see into the future of media, exit Interstate 81 in Syracuse, New York, and head to the S. I. Newhouse School of Public Communications.
There’s A Library in Your Future
21:16Librarians miss you, and they want you back. That’s just one finding of an unprecedented survey of 4,000 librarians and patrons.
School Libraries Face Push to Ban Books
15:44“We’re now seeing a 60% year-to-year increase in book challenges,” reports Andrew Albanese, Publishers Weekly.
An African Platform for African Research
17:19“This is a platform by Africans, for Africans, on African research. It can’t get better than that,” says Joy Owango.
Authors Guild Statement Supports DOJ Antitrust Move
15:16“The Authors Guild is thrilled the DOJ has taken on the case on behalf of authors,” notes PW’s Andrew Albanese. “But I think it is fair to say that Amazon remains in focus for many.”
Reckoning with Remote Research
13:36Revealing insights on what pandemic lockdowns meant for drug researchers who also were caregivers.
DOJ Moves to Block PRH Acquisition of Rival S&S
20:20“This acquisition would enable Penguin Random House, which is already the largest book publisher in the world, to exert outsized influence over which books are published in the United States and how much authors are paid for their work,” asserts the US Justice Dept.
Rebuilding & Rethinking US Information Infrastructure
17:51As Capitol Hill considers a multi-trillion-dollar infrastructure investment proposal from the Biden White House, Republicans and Democrats are arguing over more than the cost. What we mean by infrastructure has become a critical question.
Book Sales To Stay Strong Despite Supply Chain
15:17Given continued reports of global supply chain problems, consumers are likely to start holiday shopping early.
A New Chapter for Open Access Publishing
20:02As one of the world’s leading open access publishers, PLOS has led the way for two decades in developing business models that make even its most selective open access journals truly open to read and open to publish.