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Apple's founder was as powerful a force -- and just as cool -- as the Beatles and the Rolling Stones, says Beats Electronics father and newly minted Apple executive Jimmy Iovine.
The European Commission told reporters on Wednesday that it could give the deal the go-ahead -- or go as far as launching a drawn-out investigation over competition issues.
Now that Apple has completed its due diligence, the New York Post says, it apparently thinks Beats is worth a little less than anticipated.
After years turning up its nose at subscription music, Apple changes its tune with the Beats acquisition. What does it mean? Jimmy Iovine, for one.
The recording industry executive would join Apple as a "special adviser" to CEO Tim Cook, reports The New York Post.
Exclusive: Music industry legend Jimmy Iovine wants to launch his Spotify competitor with a big splash, which is why he's trying to partner with a wireless carrier.
Google+ users will find even more ways to use the same log-in credentials to access Web sites, apps, and share information.
Beats cofounder Jimmy Iovine is counting on his long-time music industry connections, superior curation and a more equitable ecosystem for artists and labels to succeed where others have failed.
The famed record company giant says that he tried to sell Jobs on launching a music-subscription business for three years to no avail.
Beats intends to acquire Mog and sources tell CNET that the headphone maker wants to use the music service as the backbone for a new Web store that will sell music, headphones, and much more.