Positioned as a next-generation publishing event, PageBreak is an opportunity for the industry to gather and examine what’s next.
Currently, AWP is scheduled for March 23–26 in Philadelphia, but due to rising COVID cases, the organization is reconsidering its plans.
The Oxford Literary Festival has reversed its earlier refusal to pay authors. The festival will now pay authors to speak at its festival.
Garth Stein’s keynote at Writer’s Digest Conference was a clear-eyed admission of how central marketing has become for bestselling authors.
At the Children’s Book Summit, Nielsen VP Jordan Rost suggested personal connection, not sales pitches, is what appeals to millennials.
NINC’s conference is valuable because its members aren’t writers trying to break in; most of them broke in long ago.
The Hot Sheet was engaged to develop the programming for the first-ever Digital Book World author-facing conference, DBW Indie Author.
Conference programming showed a new investment in trade publishing with the energy and self-directed context of the indie-author movement.
Questions of diversity in romance came into play last year at RWA’s conference, and the Nielsen program is designed to tackle them.
Persistent questions are surfacing about how major trade-show events roll on, year after year, with minimal author involvement.