All-time legal music downloads in the UK have just hit 1 billion, led by everyone's favourite heart-weary North Londoner.
HMV has relaunched its digital music store with a special offer: just 40p for any choon in the hit parade
The Samsung Galaxy Player 50 has been spied on YouTube, an Android music player that we're thinking of as Big Sam's version of the iPod touch.
Google tells operators of YouTube-MP3.org that by converting YouTube music videos into MP3 files, they violate the site's terms of service and risk "legal consequences."
Days after Google blocked a site that converts songs from YouTube music videos into MP3s, the RIAA again asks CNET to remove conversion software from Download.com.
Who says you can't get something for nothing? If you act fast and click faster, you can score a $3 Amazon voucher -- no strings attached.
Talk about music to your ears: you'll score up to $50 in MP3 goodness when you buy one of three qualifying (and inexpensive!) speakers.
It doesn't seem fair that depriving a music store of its physical property would be considered less criminal than creating a new copy of some data. Particularly when there's often no legal alternative
Unlimited streaming with five MP3 downloads every month? Yup, that's the new Napster plan. And it's not just for the Yanks either -- we're getting it this year as well
The biggest record labels in the world think a digital version of the CD album -- artwork, liner notes and all -- could be the future. We discuss why it could, but why it probably won't