Taylor Swift isn't just the biggest pop star in the world. She's also the world's most effective Apple lobbyist.
Taylor Swift took aim at Apple over its decision not to pay musicians during a trial period for its new music service.
Taylor Swift's 1989, the bestselling LP of 2014, won't be available on Apple Music. CNBC's Julia Boorstin, reports.
The Donald Trump-Neil Young kerfuffle over a song isn't the first sour note between politicians and musicians. For some other instances, click ahead.
As users start to pay for Apple's streaming service, Apple Music, Re/code takes a look at just where that $10 a month is headed.
Raine Group partner Fred Davis' clients include Spotify, Rhapsody, among the players in the music streaming market. Davis says he doesn't think Taylor Swift is right, regarding being on a pay-only service.
After more than 15 billion "Shazams," the company that makes the music identification app, is now worth more than $1 billion.
This music-service founder says Apple has one distinct edge in streaming.
Apple is attracting anti-trust scrutiny related to "Apple Music," and Sptoify is announcing a new $526 million round of funding. Daily Mail North America CEO Jon Steinberg, provides perspective.
CNBC's Carl Quintanilla and the "Squawk on the Street" crew discuss all the buzz that Apple Music is creating.
The attorneys general of New York and Connecticut have been quietly investigating Apple's negotiations with music companies.
Despite the launch of Apple Music, Pandora's CFO said the company will grow given its position as market leader.
Apple revealed its new music streaming service Monday, but it wasn't "much of a differentiator" compared to existing streaming platforms, says Angelo Zino, senior industry analyst at S&P Capital IQ.
Darren Herft, chairman & CEO of Guvera, says its focus on emerging markets and unique ad-funded model will help differentiate the Australia-based music streaming service from Apple Music.
Michael Robinson, chief technology strategist at MoneyMorning.com, discusses whether Apple's new subscription music service can co-exist with iTunes.
The launch of a streaming music service helps Apple to "build a fence" around its iTunes franchise, says Daniel Ives, managing director and senior analyst at FBR Capital Markets.
While Apple has the opportunity with its existing user base to rapidly move pass Spotify, users will need to decide if the music service is superior, says David Garrity, principal of GVA Research.
Here was Spotify CEO Daniel Ek's apparent reaction to Apple's new music service.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports the latest details on Apple's music streaming service.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports Apple's expected to charge $10 per month for its music streaming service.