Vevo's not quite dead yet as Alan Price takes the reins.
From now on, you'll probably only know Vevo as a watermark on YouTube music videos. (If that's not the case already...)
A number of popular videos disappeared or were defaced temporarily on Tuesday due to a security breach.
Explosive popularity of streaming memberships has lifted US music to where sales were a decade ago (even if they're still 40 percent below their peak).
Three terabytes of office documents, videos and promotional materials pilfered from the online music video service were posted online, Gizmodo reports.
The online music-video service redesigned itself for television sets, starting with Apple TV.
For first time, more than half of US record sales came from streaming on services like Spotify, Apple Music or YouTube in 2016.
Vevo is adding an option to create five-second animated GIFs of music videos to share on Facebook or Twitter, hoping to attract music fans to its own site.
Adding the last of the three major labels to its catalog, Vevo will expand with videos from artists like Coldplay.
The company is trying to reimagine itself as a nerve center for music video culture, overhauling its app (again) to give its identity more edge.
After six months at the helm of the Internet's biggest library of top music videos, Erik Huggers wants to show off the new Vevo. That begins with a revamped app.
Rio Caraeff, who led Vevo from its beginning until he departed in November, joins a former Sony Pictures vice chairman at Vadio, which helps streaming-music services add video to their offering.
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