After seven years away from the spotlight, Rage Against the Machine closed out Coachella with a typically blistering set.
Rage Against the Machine
Rage Against the Machine's "Killing in the Name" has been performed countless times by countless artists — but almost certainly never quite like this.
After spending much of their afternoon sonically terrorizing the attendees of the RNC, the Prophets of Rage delivered a stirring concert in Cleveland, Ohio.
What was rumored to be the announcement of a Rage reunion might actually be a new supergroup with Public Enemy's Chuck D and Cypress Hill's B-Real.
Rage Against the Machine may be long gone, but they helped inspire a new era of political antagonism in music.
The hugely influential '90s outfit have ignited reunion rumors after launching a mysterious countdown that references Public Enemy.
Rage could've come and gone like so many of the rap-metal clones that swam in their wake. Instead, they came back angrier, tighter and more brilliant than ever.
Wedged between the decline of grunge and the emergence of nu-metal, 1996 was a banner year for innovative and eclectic music. Now prepare to feel old.
Rage Against the Machine's farewell gift to fans in 2000 was a covers album filled with a dozen disparate and classic songs filtered through their own distinct prism.