|Parent company||Center for Economic Research and Social Change|
|Founder||Anthony Arnove, Julie Fain, Ahmed Shawki|
|Country of origin||United States|
|Headquarters location||Chicago and New York|
|Key people||Anthony Arnove, Julie Fain, Ahmed Shawki|
Crime & PunishmentCulture & Media, Economics, Education, En Español, Environment & Science, Globalization & Imperialism, Kids & Parents, Labor movement, Latin America, Literature & Fiction, Marxism & Socialism, Middle East, Palestine, Poetry,Racism & Civil Rights, U.S. History & Politics, Women's rights, World history
|Fiction genres||Non Fiction|
|Revenue||In April of 2012 Publisher's Weekly wrote that [Haymarket Books] reports $1.2 million in gross revenues this fiscal year of , with book sales generating 60% and the remaining coming from grants and contributions. About 50% of Haymarket’s book sales come from Amazon and bricks-and-mortar retailers; the balance is generated by special sales, sales to individuals, and sales at events.|
Haymarket Books is a non-profit radical book publisher and distributor. Haymarket is a project of the Center for Economic Research and Social Change. The publishers were inspired by their namesakes, the Haymarket Martyrs.
Haymarket authors include: Howard Zinn, Noam Chomsky, Arundhati Roy, John Carlos, Amy Goodman, Dave Zirin, Ali Abunimah, Rebecca Solnit, Richard Wolff, Ann Jones, Tom Engelhardt, and Nick Turse.
Haymarket hosts events all across the United States. Speakers have included prominent authors and progressive leaders including Glenn Greenwald, Cornel West and Tavis Smiley, climate justice activist Tim DeChristopher, Arundhati Roy, George Galloway, John Carlos and Amy Goodman.
Time Out Chicago featured Haymarket in November 2011 during the height of the Occupy movement. The magazine said, "what makes Haymarket the most exciting and relevant press right now: the sheer immediacy of its work. In the midst of a housing crisis, it published Joe Allen’s People Wasn’t Made to Burn. A couple of weeks before the global population ticked up to seven billion, it published Too Many People? And, says, [Julie] Fain, the press is coming out with a short run of pamphlets, introducing some of its books and the ideas in those books to the protesters camped out across the country."
- Time Out (magazine)