Our lead examines questions about Spotify’s model and long-term from its rivals.
Remember how one of the lay judges in the upcoming Pirate Bay appeal was found to be employed by Spotify?
Well, it kind of does, but not quite as well as you’d like. SpotifiTunes lets people upload the metadata for their iTunes library, and turns it into a big list of links to the albums and tracks that are available on Spotify.
We reported earlier this week about a new controversy in the ongoing Pirate Bay court saga – that a lay judge due to sit in the appeal case is actually employed by Spotify.
As the debate around file-sharing and the UK government’s proposed anti-piracy legislation continues to swirl, business secretary Lord Mandelson has jumped back into the discussion, during a visit to the BRIT School in Croydon.
Swedish media are reporting that one of the lay judges set to hear the appeal case of the four Pirate Bay co-founders is an employee of streaming music service Spotify.
We wrote about the Save Spotify website recently, which touted tech that would rip Spotify streams to MP3 files.
Spotify co-founder Daniel Ek made an appearance in London last night at a Glasshouse event, to be quizzed on-stage about his company and its plans.
The Wall Street Journal has an intriguing quote from Spotify’s Andres Sehr on its planned US launch, saying that the company is “looking at a slightly different model in the US”.
What impact will the launch of Spotify’s iPhone and Android versions have on signups?
Spotify has announced that its mobile application is now available for iPhone and iPod touch, on Apple’s App Store.
The iPhone and Android versions of Spotify’s mobile app may have gone live today, but now the company has published a video demo of the third version, for S60 phones.