That's the best deal to date for Google's unlimited-music service. What happens after three months? Let June worry about that.
The famed record company giant says that he tried to sell Jobs on launching a music-subscription business for three years to no avail.
That's good for up to 35 songs, which you can keep even if you decide not to continue your subscription.
Former MTV, MySpace exec pitched Jobs the idea of iTunes-MTV music-subscription partnership. Jobs passed. But has the Apple CEO changed his mind about subscription models?
For five bucks a month, users get unlimited streams, plus some interesting social-networking and online radio features.
Real Networks' subscription music service plans to submit for Apple's approval an application that would enable users to stream music to their iPhone or iPod Touch.
Universal Music exec says that recording companies can't survive exclusively on sales of digital downloads. This apparently is one reason why music sector won't give up on subscriptions.
The all-you-can-eat music services are getting chewed up and spit out. But rumors persist that Apple wants to get into the biz.
CEO says service would include unlimited access to label's digital catalog for a monthly fee. All music players welcome.
Critics of the subscription-based model for digital music claim it can't work because listeners want to own their songs, not rent them. But the founder of Naxos Records begs to differ.