If the author of the decision stipulates that the publisher has not complied or does not comply with the terms of this publishing contract, the author must inform the publisher in writing and give the publisher at least 90 days to remedy these defects. If the publisher does not properly address the issues raised by the author, the author has the right to terminate this publication contract and establish a publishing relationship with another publishing house. 10. The author guarantees that the book does not contain defamatory material and does not violate another person`s right to copy. There should be a provision in the agreement that the author makes, if necessary, all revisions and updates of the book. Alternatively, the publishing house may reserve the right to choose an alternative author who reworks the book and continues to use the author`s name for such a revised book. b. the book that violates another person`s right to copy. Each book publishing contract has an eligibility clause. The rights in a publication agreement can be divided into two types: primary and subsidiary rights.
Primary rights include the right to publish the book in print and electronic form. These rights are generally granted by the author to the publisher. Secondary rights are another dynamic. Ancillary rights include the right to reproduce the book, the right to translate the book into foreign languages, the right to give others permission to publish excerpts from the book, the right to publish audiobooks, the right to produce films on the basis of the book, etc. As a general rule, the author should grant these rights to the publisher only if the publisher is in the best position to exploit them. If the publisher is granted one of these rights, it is very important that the agreement be used to reward the author for the exploitation of the rights. Many children`s authors start out as authors for training publishers and a whole range of them continue to work in this field in addition to producing books for the specialized market. As a general rule, training publishers use closely informed work. Advances are generally modest and royalties are based on publishers receiving prices. In the end, considerable sums can be earned. Training publishers generally expect a very wide range of rights and, while it is useful to grant audio or electronic rights when the publisher is able to produce or license such formats for their market, it may be possible and desirable to retain, for example, dramatic rights and merchandising rights.