Last.fm is ending subscription radio streaming on 28 April to focus on applying recommendation and tracking features to music from other sources like YouTube and Spotify.
Amping up their partnership, users can now immediately click and hear tracks licensed by Spotify on Last.fm's own site.
The two founders of the music discovery site are now applying the same technology to the entire web. Martin Stiksel and Felix Miller give us a tour of Lumi, which surfaces content based on your browsing history.
The pair behind the site that recommends music based on your listening history wants to do the same for the entire Internet with a new service called Lumi.
According to a new report, the passwords might have been compromised several months ago, but the issue remained undetected.
Just like LinkedIn and eHarmony yesterday, Last.fm warns users to change their passwords following a security breach.
Track the music you play with Last.fm, regardless of the service or device you use to play it.
Every web service requires a username and password. To be more secure, try out LastPass, which does the heavy lifting of creating unique passwords and stores the data for you.
Password manager LastPass adds a Heartbleed bug vulnerability scan to its site security check.
Last.fm is one of the first apps available for Spotify, super-charging discovery of new music with custom playlists and personalised recommendations.