GhostTunes will offer songs in all genres, but unlike other digital download stores, it will feature bundled products that combine songs with concert tickets and merchandise. For example, $29.99 will get you nine of Brooks' studio albums, some of his live material and a 2015 release.
GhostTunes will also allocate 80 percent of song sales to musicians, labels, songwriters and publishers, compared to 70 percent allotted by iTunes and Amazon's music store, according to the Wall Street Journal.
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GhostTunes Chief Executive Randy Bernard told Wall Street Journal that he asked Brooks how their company—"just a little ant on this big mole hill"—can stop Apple, Amazon or Google from copying their business model. Bernard recalls Brooks answering that if major music services stole their model, "music wins. That's my gift to music."
Read the full story on Wall Street Journal.