What we deem “clickbait” seems to say a lot more about our article consumption habits than the content itself.
On Saturday, The New York Times continued to report on 80 million millennials as if they were one horrible person, with an op-ed clearly published to incite a reaction
I don’t want to read the wedding section, but I do. Every week.
In order to throw off these conveniently invisible shackles, they have started dyeing their armpit hairs in bright, funky colors to protest what they see as another symptom of the patriarchy.
At Boston’s GrubStreet creative writing center and online at Writer Unboxed, new efforts to bring diverse voices into publishing heighten a bookish search for relevance and authors’ growing sense of shared responsibility.
A couple of decades after their inception — and three years after 2012’s fake book-review scandals — online consumer-written reviews are still a tricky topic. As a new investigation is launched in the UK and as new measures come into play at Amazon, author Jeremy Duns says that “fake reviews are still rife.”
Will be updated throughout the day.
There’s so much to do in life, and I don’t want to regret anything.
With Digital Book World’s (DBW) crowded keynote schedule kicking off 2015’s publishing industry conferences, technologist and writer Baldur Bjarnason likens these major events to ecclesiastical rituals. Grab a hymnal.
I turned thirty-eight earlier this year. If I’d asked myself during my early twenties whether that would make me old, my answer would have been an unabashed “yes.”