Does Tidal address the thousands of full and part-time musicians who are getting low-balled by Spotify?
Sufjan Stevens ponders his own behavior in the wake of loss, and, like a biblical hero, throws his hands up in despair and disbelief.
Are cassettes making a comeback?
Sometimes you need to be able to hold something in your hand to truly appreciate it.
Indie stations need to find their equivalent of the raucous, 10,000-seat country blow-out.
This week, I find myself in the awkward position of defending a piece of music I pretty much despise: Robin Thicke's grating, sexist "Blurred Lines."
Sleater-Kinney are about big sounds crashing against quieter, understated ones and that came into focus during their show Feb. 26 in New York City.
Bruce Pavitt's new book, Sub Pop USA: The Subterranean Pop Music Anthology, 1980-1988, documents a world before "indie" was a thing.
Any way you look at it, the situation seems dire for the mid-level musician making a go of it in 2015.
There's that thing about Sturgill Simpson's voice you could call nostalgic -- that deep country twang, an inflection impossible to fake.