Monitor readers share their favorite book picks.
BitLit has landed a deal with the publisher to allow readers to get their print books into an e-book format.
'Hotel Florida' writer Amanda Vaill discusses how those involved in the Spanish War, like journalists Hemingway and Martha Gellhorn and photographers Robert Capa and Gerta Taro, struggled with how to portray the conflict to the outside world.
'Unbroken' is based on the book of the same name by Laura Hillenbrand.
UK bookstore chain Waterstones recently opened a location in Southwold, Suffolk titled Southwold Books. Some residents say it's hiding the fact that it's not independently owned.
Jay Barbree, NBC’s longtime space correspondent, tells the story of Neil Armstrong, 45 years after his walk on the moon.
Rowling's detective series, written under the pen name Robert Galbraith, will eventually outnumber the 'Harry Potter' series
A prequel originally written by Stephen King for his novel 'The Shining' will be the basis for a new film.
Syfy is moving forward with a pilot based on Lev Grossman's novel.
These four audiobooks stand out from the pack.
This young adult novel centers on the privileged Sinclair family and the bitterness and jealousy beneath their veneer of perfection.
This haunting but lovely novel explores the enormous sacrifice that immigration represents.
Monitor readers share their favorite reads.
The miniseries, based on the book by A. Scott Berg, will be written by Oscar-winning 'Milk' screenwriter Dustin Lance Black.
'Orphan Train,' a novel about the friendship between an elderly woman who was sent West in her youth and a contemporary teenager, has dominated paperback bestseller lists.
"Recuyell of the Histories of Troye," printed around 1474, ultimately cost the buyer over $1.8 million.
'The Mockingbird Next Door' author Marja Mills answers questions about her surprising friendship with Harper Lee, reclusive author of 'To Kill a Mockingbird.'
'I've been really blown away by the power of the compassion of strangers,' Halber said of learning about the amateur detectives who are solving old mysteries.
NYU professor Charles Seife is meticulous in amassing much of what we know about the perils of the Internet.