Popular children's author Rick Riordan says he wants to bring Thor and Odin and other Norse gods into the modern world.
Too much traffic to the Pottermore site means Harry Potter fans will have to wait for the series e-books.
Thomas Pynchon is the American author closest to top, but still considered a long shot with odds of 16 to 1.
The release of Sendak's new book, 'Bumble-ardy,' lets readers see both the tender and curmudgeonly sides of the children's writer
A "missing content" notification on the Kindle e-book version of "Reamde" has angry readers venting on Amazon's website.
The book series featuring science teacher Ms. Frizzle and her unusual field trips has 58 million books in print in 10 languages.
Walter Payton's family says of the recent disclosures about the football star: "Some [are] true, some [are] untrue"
Bill O'Reilly says he focused on Lincoln to show Americans "what true leadership is."
True crimes in 19th-century New York and Nazi-occupied Paris make for compelling reading.
Amazon’s Kindle Fire’s cloud-based web browser, Silk, is already raising questions from security experts.
Why do books get banned from schools and libraries? Even readers who disagree with the practice of banning can comprehend that books heavy on sex and/or violence can polarize decision-makers when it comes to young readers. But there are other books – titles like "Where's Waldo?" or "Sylvester and the Magic Pebble" – whose presence on a banned book list seems completely mysterious. The following 20 books seem innocent to many, but they have nonetheless raised reader objections at one time or another.
The American Library Association urges users to read from banned or challenged books on YouTube.
Seven rarely seen Seuss stories published in the 1950s were released yesterday in both book and digital form.