Aereo's Supreme Court defeat stirred memories of Napster and Grokster, startups that faced media giants in court -- and lost. These are their lessons for the aftermath.
Telefonica Digital picks the music industry's original digital disrupter -- now a by-the-books subscription service -- as its favored streaming music provider, and it could take a stake in Rhapsody.
The cloud computing company taps the Academy Award-winning actor to promote its new suite of enterprise tools for the retail, health care, and media industries.
The chipmaker's platform to wirelessly stream music from mobile apps will be integrated into Monster's SoundStage speakers and Fon's Gramofon music-streaming box.
LG's Music Flow speakers and sound bar connect with an app that can be controlled by an IM app, for no earthly reason.
The pioneer in subscription streaming music hits a subscriber milestone six weeks after teaming up with T-Mobile on a discounted service, a model Rhapsody will move to France.
The US Copyright Office says the online-TV startup doesn't qualify -- yet -- for a content license that would let it restart streaming.
In this edition of Ask Maggie, CNET's Marguerite Reardon explains why the Supreme Court's Aereo decision was bad for those who've ditched traditional TV service.
The streaming-TV startup's new legal tack embraces the ruling against it, arguing that the decision means Aereo deserves the same copyright license cable companies get.
After buying the erstwhile pirate-music kingpin in 2011, Rhapsody International takes first major step with Napster and pushes it beyond U.K. and Germany to 14 new European countries