“The Code Breaker” is about a world-changing scientist and dedicated to two legends of the publishing industry.
The merger of Penguin Random House and Simon & Schuster has the potential to touch every part of the industry, including how much authors get paid and how bookstores are run.
Morals clauses are despised by many authors and agents, but big publishers insist that they need a way out if a writer’s reputation takes a nosedive.
There are reasons to question the wisdom of recent actions by Twitter in barring President Trump from its site and Simon & Schuster in canceling the publication of Senator Josh Hawley’s book. But the First Amendment is on their side.
The publisher faced calls to drop the Missouri Republican’s upcoming book, “The Tyranny of Big Tech,” following criticism of his efforts to overturn the presidential election.
With people stuck at home and so many other activities shut down, a lot of reading — or at least a lot of book buying — happened this year.
ViacomCBS agreed to sell the 96-year-old company in a deal that potentially creates a megapublisher.
A sale of the venerable publisher of Stephen King and Hillary Clinton could fetch $1.7 billion and rev up consolidation in book publishing.
The push in book publishing for more authors and workers of color hasn’t abated, and companies are increasingly making lasting changes to the way they do business.
A judge made no ruling at a hearing shadowed by a career official’s claims that Trump aides politicized the prepublication review process.
Investigators are examining whether the former national security adviser illegally disclosed classified information.
Dawn Davis, who will become one of the few Black top editors in Condé Nast’s history, will oversee a brand where many workers have complained of discrimination.
A wave of deaths and retirements prompted publishers to name new leaders. Now the industry is in a rare moment of transformation that promises to influence the books put out into the world.
In his ruling, Judge Hal B. Greenwald dismissed the argument by the Trump family that a 2001 confidentiality agreement applied to the book, which goes on sale on Tuesday.
The release of Mary L. Trump’s “Too Much and Never Enough” has been widely anticipated.
The president’s niece, Mary L. Trump, is the first to break ranks with the family and release a tell-all memoir.
The release of “Too Much and Never Enough: How My Family Created the World’s Most Dangerous Man,” by Mary Trump, is now scheduled for July 14.
Ms. Canedy, a former journalist at The New York Times and the administrator of the Pulitzer Prizes, will run the namesake imprint at one of the country’s largest book publishers.
Mary Trump and her lawyer filed documents questioning the validity of the nondisclosure agreement she signed, saying it was based on fraud and was too broad to be enforced.
The decision reversed a lower court’s ruling that had temporarily halted publication of the book by the president’s niece, but it didn’t address whether she violated a confidentiality agreement.
The book, “Too Much and Never Enough: How My Family Created the World’s Most Dangerous Man,” is scheduled to be published late next month.
A Queens County, N.Y., judge said his court lacked jurisdiction in the case.
President Trump has said Mary L. Trump signed a nondisclosure agreement in connection with a 2001 court case related to the estate of Fred Trump Sr., the president’s father and her grandfather.
But the judge also sharply criticized the former national security adviser, suggesting his $2 million book advance may be in jeopardy.
A lawyer for President Trump’s former national security adviser called the request “theater,” portraying it as legally and practically impossible.
The Trump administration asked a judge to order the former national security adviser to stop publication of his memoir even as explosive details emerged.
Previously the president of the company’s adult publishing division, he succeeds Carolyn Reidy, who died earlier this month.
Taking the helm in 2008, she steered the publishing house, one of the Big Five, through a deep recession and a digital revolution.