INDIO, Calif.— When it first started in 1999, Coachella was a couple of stages and a dance tent. And dozens of companies have hopped on the Coachella bandwagon, turning the music festival— now two back-to-back weekends— into a marketing hotspot.» Read More
NEW YORK— What's up with 4 Non Blondes? The' 90 s rock band will perform May 10 at "An Evening With Women" to benefit the L.A. Linda Perry, the band's former lead singer and hit songwriter, has produced the event for years.
Multi-platinum recording artist Chris Daughtry, discusses joining McDonald's as a judge and mentor for its "Voice of McDonald's" global singing competition for employees.
NEW YORK— The groundbreaking song-and-dance show "Soul Train" is chugging toward Broadway.
A turnaround in Johnson& Johnson's prescription medicine business fueled by new drugs, combined with reduced production and administration expenses, lifted first-quarter profit by 8 percent. The maker of Band-Aids and biologic drugs said net income was $4.73 billion, or $1.64 per share, up from $3.5 billion, or $1.22 per share, a year earlier.
April 14- Yahoo Inc and Vevo, an online music video hub that provides some of the most popular content on Google's YouTube, have expanded their content and regional partnership, Vevo said Monday amid mounting competition for online viewers.
1. Billy Joel; $1,813,571; $93.86. 2. Justin Timberlake; $1,781,797; $113.86. 5. Trans-Siberian Orchestra; $876,295; $55.34.
NEW YORK, April 10- Four music labels filed a copyright infringement lawsuit on Thursday against the file-sharing website Megaupload and its founder Kim Dotcom, three days after several major movie studios did the same.
WEST HOLLYWOOD, Calif.— Zooey Deschanel is almost bubbling over with excitement: Her show "New Girl" is a hit, she just released a pop song with Prince, she's working on a movie with Bill Murray and Bruce Willis, and now she's sitting in a Tommy Hilfiger store filled with racks of dresses she helped design.
Rock legend Paul Stanley from KISS talks about his new book "A Life Exposed." Stanley also discusses music streaming saying "musicians and creative people aren't getting their due."
MANILA, Philippines— American rock band Journey's lead vocalist Arnel Pineda said he's been putting together an album of his own compositions in his own voice which he plans to release this year. The song about donating money or time to those in need can be purchased in iTunes Store to benefit Typhoon Haiyan victims in the Philippines.
NEW YORK— A country music awards show, a series finale and the network's usually sturdy regular schedule led CBS to a dominant performance in the weekly television ratings competition. Fourteen of the 20 most-watched programs last week were on CBS, the Nielsen said Tuesday.
STOCKHOLM— A Swedish district court has ordered Sony Mobile Communications to pay 300,000 Swedish kronor worth of royalties to Swedish musicians following a dispute over the classification of a mobile phone.
Discussing Zynga's performance, and the company's big bet on growth, with Michael Pachter, Wedbush Securities.
Why investors can expect profits from Pandora, and what consumers will think of increased advertising, with Michael Pachter, Wedbush Securities.
The market loves Pandora's growth story but it doesn't make money, says Dennis Berman Wall Street Journal business editor & columnist, weighing in on Pandora's market share, as consumer usage ticks up from a year ago. CNBC's Jon Fortt provides insight.
Rocco Pendola, TheStreet.com columnist, looks at reasons Apple would buy music-streaming service Pandora.
Dick Parsons was the former chairman of Citigroup and the former chairman and CEO of Time Warner. He currently is the co-owner of Minton's jazz club in Harlem and shares his story.
Violas, which look like overgrown violins, are the butt of musician jokes, but hold the humor here.
The Internet changed the music industry forever, so it only makes sense that it would also change how listening habits are measured.
NEW YORK, March 26- The former chief executive of defunct online music storage firm MP3tunes was ordered to pay an estimated $41 million on Wednesday after being found liable for infringing copyrights owned by record companies and music publishers once part of EMI Group Ltd..