Online subscription music service will get "broad access" to the terrestrial radio giant's programming to help it better compete with Spotify and Pandora, The New York Times reports.
Courtesy of partner Cumulus Media, Rdio now lets you listen for free to hundreds of live radio stations.
The Internet's main spot for AM/FM radio adds an $8 subscription that swaps commercials out of 600 stations, while also opening up a library of audiobooks (including "Harry Potter") and streaming every Major League Baseball game.
The brainchild of French designer Arturo Erbsman, the Atmos lamp eloquently uses water condensation and evaporation to diffuse light into the room.
Aiming to step out of the shadow of Spotify, Pandora and Apple's iTunes Radio, 4-year-old Rdio beefs up its free radiolike service and designs a warmer welcome for the uninitiated.
Rdio may be small, but new Chief Executive Anthony Bay tells CNET he's already planning for when it's big in his first interview since taking over as head of the streaming music service.
The companies expand their partnership to 29 new nations, including much of Western Europe and South America, so you can immediately switch to Rdio to hear songs you tag in Shazam.
Subscription music service follows rival Spotify in lifting caps on how much music users can listen to.
Michael Pallad, formerly of Cumulus Media, will oversee broadcast-related ad sales on iTunes Radio, CNET has learned.
Online subscription music service hires a former Amazon executive to try to increase its global reach and subscriber rolls, following layoffs last month.