Tried, tested, and beloved in the UK, Book Riot highlights 12 books coming to the US this year.

The Guardian introduces us to the year’s new faces in fiction.

Can’t be bothered to read Fire and Fury? The Guardian has a digested version for you.

Women writers dominated the best-selling literary novels of last year, taking nine of the top 10 spots, according to an analysis of Nielsen BookScan sales. Margaret Atwood is at the top, and the one man on the list was Haruki Marukami.

The Metro has a list of books to get girls interested in STEM industries.

Stylist sums up what we know about the second series of The Handmaid’s Tale.

Former refugee Ocean Vuong has won the T S Eliot Prize for his “remarkable”, “compellingly absurd” poetry collection Night Sky with Exit Wounds.

Was writing a tell-all book really worth losing the Queen’s custom and the Royal Warrant? I suspect June Kent, author of Storm in a D Cup, might now think not.

William Collins will publish an “explosive” book about Prince Charles’ “desperate bid to rehabilitate himself” after Princess Diana’s death by investigative historian Tom Bower.

And in yet more Royal news, the Duchess of Cornwall is to return as a judge of 500 Words, a short story competition for children.

City A M has launched a monthly book review section and appointed Francesca Washtell as its books editor.

James Daunt wants to stay on as managing director of Waterstones after its sale. He has also expressed the view that library closures are a disgrace.

The Financial Times has a list of Business Books of the Month.

Gorilla Loves Vanilla

The best-loved picture book of the year – according to 23,000 children aged 3-7 – is a tale of a primate with a penchant for ice cream.

Red online has the latest piece on why your copy of Harry Potter could be worth a lot of money.

Slytherins are not inherently evil, and one writer on Book Riot explains why.