After a monthlong test, the US terrestrial radio giant publicly launches two paid music subscriptions to take on Spotify and Apple Music.
The Rokid Pebble brings a few new tricks to CES to help it stand out as more than just an Amazon Echo copycat.
The terrestrial radio giant launches two music subscriptions: $5 to replay or skip songs and $10 to unlock all-you-can-eat tunes.
The Fabriq smart speaker has Amazon Alexa's voice-controlled intelligence built right in, and it only costs $50.
iHeartRadio, the digital arm of the biggest traditional radio company in the US, will launch two paid options in January, going up against Spotify, Apple Music and Pandora's revamped subscriptions.
Over 260 National Public Radio stations are seeking more online listeners by joining iHeartRadio, the streaming arm of the country's biggest radio company.
Partnering with Libsyn increases iHeartRadio's catalog by 28,000 podcasts.
The online radio service is the first outside entity to be integrated in the Windows 10 music app called Groove, Microsoft's answer to Apple Music and iTunes.
A lot of people heart iHeart, it seems -- enough to sign up free with the digital radio provider owned by a terrestrial radio giant.
The Hive Trio includes a hub and a speaker that can play music and tell you when something is wrong.
The music streaming service says it has more than 60 million registered users, up from 50 million last June, as it takes on competitors like Spotify and Pandora.
Pandora's rival is looking to make its streaming music service as broadly available as possible.
Want to see the future of car technology?
Brian Cooley found it for you at CES 2017 in Las Vegas and the North American International Auto Show in Detroit.