Whether you fancy trendy city cars or crazy customs ripped from a comic book, there are plenty to go
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.
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.
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.
The huge popularity of the iPod indirectly fueled the piracy of music. Will the iPad do the same to e-books?
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.