Authors receive monies via the Public Lending Right each time their work is lent by a public library. To date this had only been payable on physical book loans and electronic and audio book loans that take place on the library premises. An amendment to the Digital Economy Bill will extend this payment to electronic and audio books lent remotely.
The Higher Education and Research Bill aims to deliver wide-ranging changes to how university education is regulated in England and make it easier for new providers to start up and secure university status.
The European Commission’s proposals have now transferred to the European Parliament for amendment and approval. Over the past few months several Committees of the European Parliament have been publishing draft opinions on the proposed directive.
When: 11th-13th June 2017
Where: JW Marriott Austin, Austin, TX 78701
The Annual Meeting provides a welcome opportunity to share with and learn from university press colleagues in the US, librarians, faculty, and others in the industry.
Get a refresher on how the collaborative service came about, why it is being provided to libraries as a free additional resource, and get practical tips on encouraging usage of the service amongst your library users.
By Sarah Mears, EmpathyLab "It was December 2013 and Miranda McKearney was planning to step down as CEO of The Reading Agency. She invited me to do some thinking with her about a project she wanted to launch around children’s reading and emotional intelligence. I leapt at the opportunity..."
Practical advice for getting permission to reuse quotes, illustrations and content extracts in your titles, quickly and easily. Make getting permission to reuse content quick and easy with our best practice tips.
2016 was a strong year for UK Royalties Direct as North American publishers continued to sign up for this innovative licensing program. American university presses that have now chosen to receive secondary licensing revenues direct from the UK include: Harvard University Press, NYU Press and Stanford University Press.
Delegates at The London Book Fair this year will hear two eminent copyright law specialists debate one of the most controversial areas of international copyright law – the doctrine of Fair Use. At a time when a number of countries are reviewing copyright laws and some considering introducing US style Fair Use, this highly topical debate will analyse its development, internationally and across formats, and examine key arguments for and against.