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ENTERTAINMENT
December 3, 2013 | By Dawn C. Chmielewski
Amid a rapidly evolving media landscape, radio remains a constant in Americans' daily lives, according to a new report from Nielsen. Ninety percent of Americans listen to AM or FM radio each week, with the average listener tuning in for more than two hours a day for news, sports, music, talk and traffic updates.  Roughly two-thirds of listening occurs out of the home, Nielsen found, with tune-in rising to a plateau during the morning commute,...
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BUSINESS
October 15, 2001 | JON HEALEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Justice Department has intensified its antitrust investigation of the music industry's licensing practices, demanding that industry organizations and online companies submit a slew of documents related to Internet music services. The department recently began sending out "civil investigative demand" letters, hunting for evidence of collusion by record companies and affiliates to impede competition. The recipients of the letters include the Recording Industry Assn.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 20, 2013 | By Ryan Faughnder
Former MP3.com Chief Executive Michael Robertson has entered the ever-growing online music streaming industry. Uberstations, which launched Thursday, aggregates streams of traditional radio stations, which users can listen to from the site for free.  Uberstations shows users what songs and talk shows are playing in whatever ZIP code or area code they choose. When users pick a station to play, Uberstations suggests other stations playing similar streams.  Robertson, 46, said Uberstations, which has nine employees, combines elements of Pandora and TuneIn.  PHOTOS: Tech we want to see in 2013 “We think this is a real advance in online radio experience," he said in an interview.
BUSINESS
March 8, 2002 | JON HEALEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Radio stations, Webcasters and record labels are appealing an arbitration panel's proposed royalties for online radio services, arguing over rates that some say would kill most free Web broadcasts. At issue are fees that online radio services would have to pay to artists and record companies for each song played. The fee is $1.40 per thousand listeners for Internet-only stations, and 70 cents per thousand listeners for over-the-air stations that simultaneously broadcast online.
BUSINESS
July 18, 2002 | EDMUND SANDERS and JON HEALEY, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Opening a new front in the war against digital music piracy, major record companies are asking computer and electronics manufacturers to help stop consumers from sharing songs copied from online radio broadcasts. The Recording Industry Assn.
OPINION
March 8, 2007
AN OBSCURE FEDERAL panel has sent Internet radio stations into a panic. The Copyright Royalty Board's decision to increase the amount of royalties due to music labels and recording artists is nominally a victory for labels and artists. But the victory could be Pyrrhic if it forces a consolidation and commercialization that robs online radio of its musical diversity.
BUSINESS
December 9, 2000 | JEFF LEEDS and JON HEALEY, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Radio stations must pay record companies for permission to broadcast musical programming over the Internet, the federal copyright office ruled Friday. The decision handed a major win to the Recording Industry Assn. of America, which has been locked in a battle with broadcasters for control of millions of dollars in potential revenue created by online radio. An estimated 4,000 of the nation's 13,000 radio stations simulcast their programming on the Web.
BUSINESS
February 26, 2006 | David Colker, Times Staff Writer
Instant messaging is one of the simple pleasures of the Internet. You just type and send, and your online buddy has your message in an instant. But now, many of the major instant-messaging services are making things more complicated by piling on audio and video chats, games, photo sharing, animated greetings, Internet radio channels and more. Also, some of the latest messaging programs include advertising.
NEWS
December 20, 2001 | Reuters
Consumer electronics company Sonicblue this week unveiled a high-end home-entertainment hub that can store an entire music collection. At about $1,500, Sonicblue's Advanced Digital Audio Center is designed to become the centerpiece of a music enthusiast's wired home. It features a 40-gigabyte hard drive that can record up to 650 hours of music.
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