Music industry

How to get a head start in the music industry without signing to a label

If you're gunning for a big break in the music industry, you'll generally have your sights set on achieving one major goal: getting signed to a record label. But is this an outdated goal to have?


Comment le streaming a tué iTunes

L’achat à l’unité de musique opté par Itunes, qui contrôlait 63% du marché en 2013, a perdu la partie face aux offres de streaming par abonnement.


Record labels are spending more and more on signing (and paying) artists…

It is no secret that major record companies now struggle to ink deals with artists in accordance with the contracts these companies were once able to get signed.

Music Business Worldwide

Forget the DJs: Spotify playlists are the new musical starmakers

The streaming giant’s blessing can lead to fame, but is there room for innovation amid the algorithms?

The Guardian

Sofar Sounds house concerts raises $25M, but bands get just $100

In some cases, Sofar pays just $100 per band for a 25 minute set, which can work out to just $8 per musician per hour or less. Hosts get nothing, and Sofar keeps the rest, which can range from $1,100 to $1,600 or more per gig.

Tech Crunch

Snapchat, comme tout le monde, se lance dans l’industrie musicale

Snapchat est la dernière application de réseaux sociaux à débarquer dans le monde de la musique.

Rolling Stones

TuneCore Reaches Record of $1.5 Billion in Artist Revenue

"TuneCore is the only global platform that pays artists 100% of what they earn from digital streams and downloads, while also meeting all of their needs across distribution, promotion and publishing administration".


DotMusic Limited wins rights to .Music domain name extension

DotMusic’s Founder and CEO tweeted on Friday that the company had emerged as the successful bidder “after more than decade”.

Music Business Worldwide

Beyoncé brings it home: why concert films are big again

The genre makes financial sense for Netflix and artists, as well as offering stars the control they crave.

The Guardian

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