The e-commerce company has made the book publisher a public offer: accept $9.99 e-book prices, and Amazon won't ask for more of each sale.
For nearly 20 years, CNET has told the stories of technology and the people behind it with our groundbreaking website. Now we're bringing those stories to you in a new medium--print.
The settlement hinges on the success or failure of the company's appeal of a ruling that found it conspired with publishers to fix prices.
The end to a public fight between the publishing industry and the massive e-book distributor could spell relief for authors. It also gives Amazon customers access, finally, to Hachette titles.
Multi-year agreement for sales of physical and electronic books comes amid contentious talks with another book publisher.
In a letter to readers and authors, the e-commerce giants asks people to email Hachette's CEO saying they want lower e-book prices.
US District Court Judge Denise Cote originally took issue with the settlement because Apple could end up only paying $70 million.
Some of the literary world's biggest names sign a letter opposing the e-commerce company's muscle-flexing with book publisher Hachette.
The monthly subscription service that lets you read an unlimited number of e-books is now available on any desktop or mobile browser.
Price-comparison site Luzme will show you the prices from every e-book seller that carries the book and notify you if there's a price change.
There are three similar book subscription services on the market -- which is right for your reading habits?