A deal between Spotify and Tunecore means you could soon add your own music to the popular streaming service without the small matter of a record deal
A new deal between TuneCore and Universal Music Group Distribution could spell more opportunity for independent musicians.
The start-up, which publishes music automatically to outlets like eMusic and iTunes for a nominal fee, has pulled in funding from Opus Capital.
Independent artists who distribute their music through TuneCore can now get a cut of the ad revenue when it's streamed on iLike, per a new agreement.
Public Enemy will release its next album via TuneCore, a digital distributor. If you're an independent musician and expect to sell a lot of tracks online, TuneCore could offer you a better deal than standby CD Baby.
RouteNote, an up-and-coming competitor for digital distribution for artists, does the math on its blog and acknowledges that it won't always win. A refreshing change.
CDBaby and Tunecore are well-established ways for independent musicians to get their songs placed on iTunes and other music stores, but RouteNote's cheaper.
Tommy Silverman, founder of Tommy Boy Records, says not really. Jeff Price, CEO of TuneCore, says he's using the wrong metrics. Who's right?
In this bonus episode of the MP3 Insider, Donald interview's TuneCore's founder Jeff Price about the state of online music distribution.
Seven men and three women have been arrested in the UK for allegedly using hundreds of stolen credit cards to download almost £500,000 worth of their own music from iTunes and Amazon