The book publisher criticizes Amazon's negotiation tactics in their dispute over e-book prices.
commentary: Several authors on Twitter mistook an e-book lending Web site for a piracy hub, a mistake that eventually took the site offline. As the dust settles, a disturbing picture of file-sharing hysteria emerges.
Previously redacted content in lawsuit against Apple shows that Steve Jobs told a publishing exec to join Apple in creating "a real mainstream e-books market at $12.99 and $14.99."
What's the dark side of the success of e-readers and e-books? In a word, piracy.
Shopping fetishes take on a whole new meaning when dominatrixes and their subs turn to Amazon, and gift-buying provides an expression of desire -- as well as punishment.
One year after Tor launched its DRM-free store, the publisher has said that there has been "no discernible increase" in piracy.
Anne B. Ragde, an award-winning Norwegian author, criticizes ebook piracy as theft. Sadly, her son reportedly reveals that she pirated 1,800 MP3 songs.
Attributor, a technology company that's working with publishers to fight e-book piracy, released its second study on the subject and the results appear to indicate demand for piracy is accelerating.
Apple's iTunes Store heads into its second decade on top -- and facing threats like it's never had before.
With 20 percent of the top-selling books on the Kindle priced at a dollar or less, should traditional publishers be concerned about price erosion? You betcha, says CNET's David Carnoy.