Nine Inch Nails is the latest band to distribute its music online without a label, offering a 36-track album in multiple digital and physical formats.
The Nine Inch Nails front man has an intriguing way of figuring out what the group's fans will pay for: ask them.
There's no such thing as a free lunch, but there is a free album. Nine Inch Nails have just released their new album The Slip completely free -- "This one's on me," says Trent Reznor
The $300 special edition of the new Nine Inch Nails album is already sold out, according to the band's Web site.
This is how recorded music can, should, and inevitably will be sold.
After Apple's rejection of his band's iPhone app update, Trent Reznor decides to state his position even more clearly on the NIN blog. He equates Apple's attitude with Wal-Mart's.
NIN releases two records in two months, Beck plans to release his next album with no advance marketing hype, and the Cure will release 13 singles in 13 months.
Part musician, part technology investor, Peter Gabriel applauded efforts by NIN and Radiohead to use the Internet to distribute music.
A look at the new MOMA exhibit that does NOT have the bendable Nokia, Microsoft rumors about online Office, NIN free music, and bad news for Quarterlife.