Lies That Chelsea Handler Told Me, the first book on Handler's new imprint for Grand Central Publishing, was released this month. Darren Tieste hide caption

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When James Jones first published the World War II novel From Here to Eternity in 1951, its edgier passages were censored out. A digitized version of Jones' work — in its original form — will be published Tuesday by Open Road Media, a company that is banking on the future of digital publishing. Evening Standard/Getty Images hide caption

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In this illustration from a story called "Steak for Supper," a crew of creatures follow a boy home in hopes of getting a steak dinner. The story is one of seven rediscovered Dr. Seuss shorts from The Bippolo Seed. Courtesy Random House hide caption

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Are traditional librarians a thing of the past? As e-books take over the reading market, libraries must evolve for the digital age. Matt Cardy/Getty Images hide caption

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The Future Of Libraries In The E-Book Age

How will libraries survive the digital revolution? Publishers and librarians alike are trying to dream up new business models now that e-books are all the rage.

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Actress Jennifer Lawrence at the Academy Awards in February 2011. Lawrence was recently cast as Katniss Everdeen, the heroine of the much-loved Hunger Games trilogy. Ethan Miller/Getty Images hide caption

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The front cover for A Present for Milo, a top children's book app from Ruckus Media Group. This and other kids' books apps are redefining the way children are reading. Ruckus Media Group hide caption

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Jonathan Evison Keith Brofsky/Algonquin Books hide caption

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Harry Potter fans enter Borders at Time Warner Center to purchase their copy of the book Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows on July 20, 2007, in New York City. Two hundred Borders stores will close soon as part of the company's Chapter 11 filing. Astrid Stawiarz/Getty Images hide caption

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Filing For Bankruptcy, Borders Hits Troubled Times

Borders filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy Wednesday with the announcement that the company will close 200 bookstores. Lynn Neary reports on the company's future.

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