The Edge says the Dublin foursome are on course to put out the follow-up to 2014's 'Songs of Innocence' by the end of this year.
Even a world-famous rock star humanitarian can end up being the butt of a neighborhood joke from time to time.
A June 1981 episode of the late-night 'Tomorrow' show was the first glimpse American audiences got of U2.
Whether you've been with U2 since their post-punk beginnings or first heard of them when you deleted 'Songs of Innocence' from your iPhone, their legacy is secure.
Nobody looks cool all the time. Okay, maybe Iggy Pop, but still.
"There’s 50 ideas, and probably about 20 that we’re actually really excited about," the Edge said. "We’ve got some ways to narrow it down, but we’re in good shape.”
Whether you prefer to celebrate St. Patrick's Day standing at a parade or lying face down on the floor of a pub, we've got just the musicians to provide the soundtrack.
The U2 frontman said, "I've played at being a rock 'n' roll star, but I'm really not one. David Bowie is my idea of a rock star."
Bono spent Christmas Eve the same way he has almost every year since 2009: amid the twinkle of a thousand camera flashes while busking on Dublin's Grafton Street.
U2 said rumors that Eagles of Death Metal would join them during their concert in Paris on Sunday were untrue – but they didn't say anything about the show on Monday.