Scribd and Oyster's all-you-can-read e-book subscription services add 'Big 5' publisher's backlist titles.
That's the claim in a new report, which says News Corp. would like to have more leverage in negotiations with booksellers.
Simon & Schuster is the third of the five publishers accused of illegally fixing e-book prices with Apple's help to settle an antitrust suit brought by 29 states.
"The X-Files" star and co-writer Jeff Rovin explore unexplained phenomenon in their upcoming sci-fi thriller "A Vision of Fire."
The monthly subscription service that lets you read an unlimited number of e-books is now available on any desktop or mobile browser.
Social-media commerce ramps up as Facebook tests a Buy button and Twitter acquires CardSpring. Meanwhile, Amazon debuts a Netflix-like service for e-books called Kindle Unlimited.
The terms of service for Amazon's new e-book subscription offering mean uncertainty for self-published Kindle authors, whose work is automatically rolled into the program.
The new service offers more than 600,000 Kindle e-books and thousands of Audible audiobooks for $9.99 a month.
A website that's since been taken down points to a service called Kindle Unlimited with unlimited access to e-books and audiobooks.
This story incorrectly reported that Simon and Schuster was the first to settle with the group of state's attorney generals. Hatchette and Harper Collins settled previously.