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Massive Attack Launch Major Study of Music Industry Carbon Emissions

Massive Attack Launch Major Study of Music Industry Carbon Emissions | Music | Scoop.it
To combat the live industry’s contribution to the climate crisis

Via Midem Team
Amaj Jacksons insight:
The pandemic has caused a ruckus for record labels and the whole industry, but it has given artists the time to focus on their contracts.
Michele R Duncan's curator insight, February 21, 12:07 PM
In my opinion, this article relates to a big problem with industry carbon emissions. It show how bad carbon emissions exist in the music world and how they are trying to fix this problem. It was written by Jazz Monroe, an associate staff writer for Pitchfork on November 28, 2019. There are no dead links or updates with this article.
Jonathan Lee's curator insight, April 26, 5:08 PM
My opinion my opinion on this is that this could be good. This will give people in the music industry time to focus on there music and to reflect on how they are goin to bounce back and come out with a album that is going to skyrocket.
Kayla Conner's curator insight, May 22, 7:05 PM
I think this article is basically say that the study of music industry is very important . In every way it interesting how combat and climate crisis are very important. This article is very reliable to what’s going today. 
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Rescooped by Amaj Jackson from New Music Industry
Scoop.it!

Massive Attack Launch Major Study of Music Industry Carbon Emissions

Massive Attack Launch Major Study of Music Industry Carbon Emissions | Music | Scoop.it
To combat the live industry’s contribution to the climate crisis

Via Midem Team
Amaj Jacksons insight:
The pandemic has caused a ruckus for record labels and the whole industry, but it has given artists the time to focus on their contracts.
Michele R Duncan's curator insight, February 21, 12:07 PM
In my opinion, this article relates to a big problem with industry carbon emissions. It show how bad carbon emissions exist in the music world and how they are trying to fix this problem. It was written by Jazz Monroe, an associate staff writer for Pitchfork on November 28, 2019. There are no dead links or updates with this article.
Jonathan Lee's curator insight, April 26, 5:08 PM
My opinion my opinion on this is that this could be good. This will give people in the music industry time to focus on there music and to reflect on how they are goin to bounce back and come out with a album that is going to skyrocket.
Kayla Conner's curator insight, May 22, 7:05 PM
I think this article is basically say that the study of music industry is very important . In every way it interesting how combat and climate crisis are very important. This article is very reliable to what’s going today. 
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Kenny Chesney Postpones Entire 2020 Chillaxification Tour

Kenny Chesney Postpones Entire 2020 Chillaxification Tour | Music | Scoop.it
Kenny Chesney will not tour in 2020. The singer has pushed all dates of his Chillaxification Tour to 2021 amid ongoing concerns of the coronavirus pandemic.
Amaj Jacksons insight:
My topic was how artists are using instagram live as a platform to engage with fans through social media. This shows how the pandemic has an effect on artist money flow.
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Rescooped by Amaj Jackson from New Music Industry
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Global recorded music industry revenues topped $20bn last year – but streaming growth slowed

Global recorded music industry revenues topped $20bn last year – but streaming growth slowed | Music | Scoop.it
The global recorded music industry generated $20.2bn in wholesale revenues – that’s the money making its way back to labels and artists – in 2019. This figure was up 8.2% on the prior year ($18.7bn), according to official industry data revealed in the latest IFPI Global Music Report today (May 4). Bright spots for record … Continued

Via Midem Team
Amaj Jacksons insight:
This relates to my topic because Taylor Swift streaming only went down because she hasn't been releasing new music for her fans during struggling times.
DalynFranzoni's curator insight, May 24, 11:45 PM
As music keeps being made and broadcasted, so are movies, news channels, advertisements, but strictly I'm going to share my thoughts on the music industry. As technology gets easier to use, so do softwares and hardwares, speaking from experience, making music gets easier and easier as time passes by. Not only are there courses to takes but many people are broadcasting videos on how to make music. I'm not saying its the easiest thing in the world but after you pick up the learning curve, it becomes easier to create. After its made, people have every right to publish and post their music to broadcasting softwares, as long as they follow specific guidelines as there creating/submitting their work. Once somebody succeeds, they start to get views or listens, which starts the money making process. Its easy to get people hooked on spending their money on broadcasting software subscriptions to have unlimited use and downloads of the music they enjoy.
Anthony Williams's curator insight, June 24, 11:29 PM
they are showing that the labels is in a attempt to take back the industry