Danish high-end stereo and TV maker Bang & Olufsen said it had received approaches regarding a potential takeover offer, sending its shares soaring.» Read More
With Apple's release of iTunes Radio this week, will Pandora be able to keep momentum? Barton Crockett, Lazard Capital, weighs in on the music streaming service up almost 200 percent this year.
Will.i.am recalls how he "lost his life" as a child after drowning and how it taught him to avoid doing "what you know you shouldn't be doing".
Will.i.am shares a childhood anecdote in which in uncle reprimanded him for a word he used and taught him the importance of "filling your mind with words".
Will.i.am says that the music industry should have grown and created tools such as Napster itself, and highlights that it's now repeating the same mistakes with iTunes.
Will.i.am tells Tania Bryer that the record company "didn't think there were hits" in Elephunk and how the group decided to ignore their advice and push ahead with the album.
Will.i.am reveals he started dreaming of taking his family out of his neighborhood when he was 13 after a canned food drive at his school made him realize he came from a poor background.
Will.i.am explains how being invited to the Queen's Jubilee was "emotional" and "overwhelming" as it impressed his grandmother, who remains his "Queen".
Apl.de.ap explains where his and will.i.am's motivation comes from through sharing memories of summer jobs and hours learning everything from dancing to writing and producing.
Accompanied by his mother and lifelong friend and partner Apple, Will.i.am retraces his childhood in a tough area. He explains how his stage name came about and discusses the early years of the Black Eyed Peas.
Will.i.am talks about his commitments outside of music, including his many philanthropic projects such as the i.am.angel Foundation and the work he is doing with the U.K.'s Prince's Trust.
Discussing what Pandora's new CEO Brian McAndrews will bring to the company, with Rich Tullo, Albert Fried & Co. "We prefer to say neutral" on the stock, says Tullo.
Bob Pittman, Clear Channel chairman & CEO, discusses how his partnership with Warner Music will take radio and the music industry to the next level.
Pandora names Brian McAndrews CEO effective immediately. CNBC's Seema Mody reports.
The Village People's original singer has regained control over songs written for the group 35 years later. CNBC's Jane Wells has the details and Victor Willis, original singer for the Village People, explains his battle for the copyrights.
Songza is a free streaming music app. Its CEO Elias Roman, discusses doing business with its competitor, Apple. "On Songza, we predict exactly what you're doing or feeling, and we serve an expertly curated playlist that makes it better," he says.
After years of legal wrangling, the Village People's Victor Willis wins a copyright claim to "YMCA."
Apple's iOS 7 will launch September 18th and ITunes Radio will be integrated within the software. CNBC's Julia Boorstin tracks the impact on Pandora stock. Shahid Khan, Mediamorph Chairman, and Spencer Ante, Wall Street Journal, weigh in.
In a CNBC.com editorial, banking legend Sandy Weill and his wife, Joan, say philanthropy is much more than just writing a check.
Apple must eliminate its guarantee that its e-book prices would match the lowest prices found online, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin. Molly Wood, CNET.com, discusses whether iTunes' radio will impact other music streaming.
Though some family businesses are epic success stories, other families fracture under the strain—with explosive results.