Subscription reading and audio services show no sign of slowing down, KDP launches new report features, and Kindle supports Traditional Chinese Language.
How much a writer earns from writing continues to make depressing reading, and a clash in Swedish audio subscription has global consequences.
The Society of Authors sends an open letter asking the UK government to tackle piracy. Storytel continues to grow and Scribd breaks new ground.
Plagiarism is in the news, possibly targeting indies and on KDP in general and we examine the indie presence at London Book Fair.
Storytel is embarrassed by the success of audiobook erotica on its website while Wattpad launches a promising venture in Korea.
Many more people are reading books than announced sales figures suggest, and China has become the largest book market in the world.
Amazon is set to open its first airport bookstore. The EU's new sales tax rules come into force, meaning member countries do not have to charge sales tax on ebooks.
Amazon remains tight-lipped after leaking many of its customers emails, but opens up its US store to Australian customers once again.
The European Union's copyright reform legislation passed last week. Many bodies representing authors and publishers are delighted. Many internet freedom campaigners are devastated. What does this mean for you. Also, interesting developments at Amazon.
Authors who fell victim to Tate Publishing will have to wait a little longer before they see any sign of justice or recompense. Barnes & Noble continues to implode while Storytel continues to grow.
What did Amazon Prime Day deliver except pictures of dogs? New distribution opportunities from Smashwords and PublishDrive.
Amazon has taken action against one of the worst offending Kindle unlimited scammers, but in a disappointingly limited way. They are also causing a major headache for Australian customers.