What The Hell is a Lulu Print API?!

Lulu, the pioneer in independent publishing, today announced the release of the Lulu Print API, a business-to-business service allowing users to tap into Lulu’s extensive global print on demand network to fulfill their book printing needs.

Lulu Teams Up with NC State to Fund the World’s Next Big Idea

Lulu, the world’s leading independent publishing company, proudly announces a five-year extension of our partnership with North Carolina State University’s Entrepreneurship Initiative to fund the Lulu eGames through 2020.

Lulu.com, the world’s largest independent bookstore opens its doors to over 180 million new customers

As pioneers of self-publishing, and the knowledge sharing economy, Lulu is right at home with breaking down the barriers that prevent people from sharing their stories with the world.

Lulu Press Challenges the Economics of Traditional Academic Publishing with the Launch of Glasstree Academic Publishing

Lulu, the world’s first and largest independent publisher, announced at the London Book Fair the launch of Glasstree, an online publishing site dedicated to meeting the needs of academic and scholarly authors and communities.

Crayola® and Lulu Jr.™ Turn Kids’ Stories into Real Books

Lulu Jr. ™, the division of Lulu.com that helps children become authors and artists, today announced that it has released three book-making kits for kids in conjunction with Crayola ®, a colorfully innovative brand for over 110 years.

Canadian Toy Association: Hot Toys for Back to School 2015

Is play time on your child’s back to school schedule? 60 minutes of open ended play daily supports the development of skills that are critical for childhood development, but for many Canadian Children, back to school means back highly scheduled days.

The New York Times: Print Wikipedia Project Reaches Final Entry

Print Wikipedia , an effort to envision all of English-language Wikipedia as an old-fashioned dead-tree reference set, reached its conclusion just before 10 p.m. on Sunday when a handful of people gathered at a Lower East Side art gallery to watch the last of 7,600 volumes upload to the print-on-demand Web site Lulu.com — exactly 24 days, 3 hours and 18 minutes after the process began.