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Need help getting started on all-you-can-stream services like Spotify and Beats Music? This primer fills you in on the good and the bad of subscription music services, and how to choose between all the options out there.
analysis Even for the music labels' darling, giving listeners their streaming preference -- mobile and free -- took Spotify a long time. Blame the slow healing of the music industry and the morass of music licensing.
Couch Music Player is its name, helping you quickly and easily create playlists is its game.
Want to see what your fellow countrymen and women were streaming in 2012? Spotify spills the beans on the music listening habits of Aussies.
Service that allows consumers to use their Xbox for viewing Comcast programming has prompted cries of imminent disaster for the Internet. But the service doesn't violate FCC's Open Internet rules.
Facebook and Vevo have spoken about a possible partnership once Vevo's deal with Google runs out in a year, CNET has learned. A Vevo deal would enable Facebook to offer free music to users.
A major security breach has blemished the reputation of Sony's fledgling subscription music service, Qriocity. Sony had plenty to worry about even before the intrusion.
Pandora's integration with Facebook lets you know what your friends have been listening to, but it doesn't pop up annoying alerts or require you to join a new social network.
Rhapsody is out on its own now, but the music industry is steaming toward cloud-based subscription services. There's opportunity here.
Record labels are working with the iTunes maker to concoct interactive bundles with material such as liner notes, lyrics, and photos, according to the Financial Times.