Michael Robertson of MP3.com fame launches another disruptive music service.
Michael Robertson, a veteran of copyright battles with the music industry, appears to be daring the labels and big radio to challenge him on his DVR-for-radio service.
In an industry where products are superseded annually, designing technology to be consistently upgraded over a decade of use is rare. But that's the Sonos approach to its wireless music revolution.
On the Web or from your iPhone or Android device, UberTalk gives you one-click access to thousands of radio shows and podcasts.
MP3tunes.com founder Michael Robertson asks a federal court to dispose of copyright suit EMI filed against the music service and him personally. Judge says nothing doing.
Legal costs piled up over four years as the music service defended itself against a copyright suit from EMI that proved to be too much, says founder Michael Robertson.
Dar.fm founder predicts that as talk radio labors to stay relevant, it must embrace Web distribution, where his TiVo-for-radio service will be waiting.
Listen up. This week, we're giving away a portable Internet radio with a color LCD display and all the radio stations and on-demand content you can shake a wireless router at.
Robertson has made a career out of attacking the music industry, first with MP3.com, and more recently with radio recording service DAR.fm. CNET digital media reporter Greg Sandoval also joins us.
Today we're talking about the music industry and how the Internet has affected it. Our first guest, Michael Robertson, has made a career out of attacking the music industry, first by starting the digital music company MP3.com, and more recently with the radio recording service DAR.fm. We're also joined by CNET digital media reporter Greg Sandoval.