The number of Goodreads eBooks removed from the online service has grown over the past month.

According to the company, there were more than 41,000 books removed on July 1 from its platform.

The news comes as Amazon has begun deleting thousands of titles on its service, citing “bad reviews.”

While Amazon says it is not deleting books from the service, Goodreads has begun removing books from its store.

The company said in a statement that it was not making any changes to its service to make it more appealing to users.

“While we’ve made significant progress on reducing our use of our services in the past year, we continue to work with our partners to improve the experience for our customers and publishers, and are committed to improving the quality of their products,” Goodreads said.

“We will continue to monitor these issues as we continue our effort to improve our services.”

Goodreads says it removes titles for various reasons.

If the author has a bad rating, the company says it will remove it.

If it is in violation of its terms of service, it may also remove it, or the publisher may take action against the author.

Goodreads is also removing content from the site for various other reasons.

The site said that it removes content when it believes it violates our policies.

For example, content that violates our Terms of Service may be removed.

It said that if a user submits a post that contains content that is a direct violation of our policies, that content will be removed as well.

In the last two months, Goodreaders has removed more than 8,000 titles from its site, but it has not taken any action to remove them, according to the statement.

The New York Times has also reported that the company is working on removing books that are not on its platform, but some authors have complained that they have not been removed from their accounts because they did not meet their quotas.

The Times said that Goodreads removed nearly 5,000 of its own titles from the platform in the last month, which it said was not due to a lack of demand.

The report added that the author, the publisher, and Goodreads were all told that Goodread had removed their books, and that they could not appeal their removal.

Goodread has not responded to The Washington Post’s request for comment.