Summer reading clubs are popular as a way to help keep kids from falling behind when they are out of school.
Retailer intends to offer live programming similar to traditional pay-TV providers.
Guy Louis Selbert, 66, is a photographer who works with his wife, writer and editor Patricia Selbert. His first novel, “Pio’s Bead,” is available on Kindle ($2.99). It meshes historical elements involving fur trading, Native Americans and river travel with the fictional story about an engine…
HASHTAG, America • It is comforting to think of death as a passing rather than an end. In that vein, I prefer to think of Steve Jobs’ final words as editorial commentary: “Oh wow. Oh wow. Oh wow.”
The laws protecting the privacy of individuals haven't kept up with technology
QuirkOut secrets about things women do to hide what they’re buying.
Playboy magazine's first interview was 50 years ago with East St. Louis' Miles Davis.
Students and lay people are getting a better understanding of how the system works.
The prizes for summer reading clubs just seem to keep getting better.
In plugged-in America, there's always debate over what qualifies as the next 'must-have' gadget.
LONDON • J.K. Rowling stirred a publishing phenomenon with her "Harry Potter" books. Can she do it again on the e-book market?
As the public's reading habits change, the business of books is undergoing a massive change along with them.
Amazon went back and forth on the issue of whether it should sell a guide for pedophiles on its site. It decided to pull the book from Kindle, after it caused an outcry and shot to the best-sellers list.
Let's talk about Kindles and iPads and other new, bright LCD screens: Are the millions who have bought these devices setting themselves up for symptoms of computer vision syndrome?
New research released today shows that people who buy e-readers, such as the Kindle and Nook, are more likely to be regular newspaper readers.
Amazon.com will release a cheaper Kindle e-reader Aug. 27.
If book lovers retained romantic notions of publishing as a gentleman's business, they were crushed this week.
Amazon's statement that Kindle texts are outselling hardcover books on its site may or may not be something for the history books.
Monday was a day for the history books - if those will even exist in the future.
Online retailer Amazon.com said Thursday that it is introducing a new version of its higher-end Kindle at a lower price as competition among electronic-book readers intensifies.