THURSDAY 29 JANUARY 2015
TODAY'S TOP STORY: So, a handful of plums to anyone who had Sony Music Unlimited down as the first streaming music service to shut down in 2015. Sony Corp finally bailed on the digital music market yesterday by announcing that its subscription service Music Unlimited, originally known for a short time by the baffling name of Qriocity, would cease to be in all territories on 29 Mar this year... [READ MORE]
 
TODAY'S APPROVED: Zun Zun Egui made a bold and exciting entrance with their debut album, 'Katang', in 2011, but their second, 'Shackle's Gift', takes them to a new level of brilliance. As with their debut, the new record is an astonishing mash of musical styles somehow formed into something compelling and coherent. Flashes of familiarity appear throughout - some Talking Heads... [READ MORE]
TOP STORIES Sony to shut Music Unlimited and push Spotify on the PlayStation Network, but what about Japan?
JUMP | ONLINE
LEGAL Sly Stone awarded $5 million in damages over unpaid royalties
Vodafone blocked The Pirate Bay in Spain by mistake
American Idol winner says 19 arrangements contravene Californian law
Lil Wayne reportedly sues Cash Money over unpaid advance
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ARTIST NEWS Lil Louis left with permanent hearing loss following Sankeys accident
Students campaign for university building to be named after Wiley
Father John Misty creates fake streaming service, for some reason
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ONE LINERS CMU's One Liners: Rita Ora heading to the Oscars, Calvin Harris extends Vegas residency, former RHCP guitarist goes acid house, and more perplexing stories from the world of music
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AND FINALLY... Kenny G invented the Frappacino
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Click JUMP to skip direct to a section of this email or ONLINE to read and share stories on the CMU website (JUMP option may not work in all email readers). For regular updates from Team CMU follow us on Twitter, Facebook or Tumblr.
 
 
OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE
Office space to rent with Full Time Hobby and SALT Films. Music and film companies looking for another likeminded company to share a new office space at Tileyard Studios. £300 per desk including most bills (phone separate). For full information click here.
 
For information on placing classified ads in the CMU Daily contact Sam on 020 7099 9060 or email ads@unlimitedmedia.co.uk
 
 
ITB - PERSONAL ASSISTANT TO SENIOR BOOKING AGENT (LONDON)
We have a rare opportunity for an exceptionally organised junior administrative assistant with previous office experience in the music industry (preferably within live music). The ideal candidate will be a self-starter, have impeccable attention to detail, awesome admin skills, with good knowledge and understanding of the music industry, a flexible manner and the ability to remain calm under pressure.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
LISTEN UP - OPERATIONS MANAGER (LONDON)
We are currently seeking an Operations Manager to join our team. This is a broad role, which incorporates Operations, Office Management, HR and business support to the Directors. The Operations Manager is responsible for ensuring the day-to-day operations of the business run smoothly and that effective methods are put into place so that the company runs to its maximum productivity.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
LISTEN UP - PERSONAL ASSISTANT TO DIRECTOR (LONDON)
We are currently seeking an extremely organised, positive and proactive Personal Assistant to join our team. The Personal Assistant is responsible for providing full business and personal support to the Director. The ideal candidate will have at least two years experience supporting to Director level, ideally within a music or media environment.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
KILIMANJARO LIVE - DIGITAL CAMPAIGN MANAGER (LONDON)
Kilimanjaro Live Ltd are concert and festival promoters and organisers. We are looking for a Digital Campaign Manager to join our Marketing Team. This role will involve overseeing the planning, booking and implementation of digital ad campaigns across Kilimanjaro live tours and shows, maintaining the Kililive.com website and overseeing the social media output of the company.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
DOMINO - D2C CO-ORDINATOR (LONDON)
Domino is looking for a D2C Co-ordinator to join our D2C team. This is a full-time role based in the London office. The candidate will report to the D2C Manager and work across all D2C campaigns. The role will suit someone who has existing retail or mail order experience/warehouse experience. The ability to multi-task and to be organised is critical to being successful in this role.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
MUSIC CONCIERGE - PLAYLIST DESIGNER (HERTFORD)
Music Concierge, the award-winning music consultancy for boutique hotels and luxury brands, is looking for a Music Team Assistant to join our small but expanding creative team. This is an excellent starter role giving the opportunity to work in the music industry with an exciting growing company.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
MUSIC CONCIERGE - MUSIC TEAM ASSISTANT (HERTFORD)
Music Concierge, the award-winning music consultancy for boutique hotels and luxury brands, is looking for a Music Team Assistant to join our small but expanding creative team. This is an excellent starter role giving the opportunity to work in the music industry with an exciting growing company.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
SECRETLY CANADIAN DISTRIBUTION - HEAD OF INTERNATIONAL SALES (LONDON)
Secretly Canadian Distribution seeks Head of International Sales to join our established sales team.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
SECRETLY CANADIAN DISTRIBUTION - PROJECT MANAGER, EUROPE (LONDON)
Secretly Canadian Distribution is seeking a full-time Project Manager (Europe) for our distributed label group.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
MAMA & COMPANY - WEB DEVELOPER (LONDON)
We are looking for a talented web developer that is passionate about technology and wants to be an integral part of a dynamic and innovative digital team. If you want to build & develop some of the finest websites, work with cutting edge digital technology and make a difference in the music industry whilst reaching music fans worldwide, this is the job for you.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
 
CMU Jobs is a proven way to recruit the best music business talent for roles across the industry at all levels, from graduate to senior management. To book an ad contact Sam on 020 7099 9060 or email ads@unlimitedmedia.co.uk
 

Sony to shut Music Unlimited and push Spotify on the PlayStation Network, but what about Japan?
So, a handful of plums to anyone who had Sony Music Unlimited down as the first streaming music service to shut down in 2015.

Sony Corp finally bailed on the digital music market yesterday by announcing that its subscription service Music Unlimited, originally known for a short time by the baffling name of Qriocity, would cease to be in all territories on 29 Mar this year.

It brings to an end the various digital music adventures of the consumer electronics side of the Sony empire, which began with the ill-fated Connect download store, part of the firm's initial bid to try and stop Apple's iPod from trouncing the Walkman brand in the digital music player space.

The Omnifone-powered Music Unlimited service primarily lasted this long because it was the music channel on Sony's PlayStation Network. And in that domain we get a bold new alliance with Spotify, which will soon be pushed out to users of the games console under the brand PlayStation Music.

In a blog post yesterday announcing the Spotify partnership (and, lower down, the Music Unlimited culling), PlayStation users were told: "We know how important music is to our community of gamers, and this partnership combines the best in music with the best in gaming. PlayStation Network users will enjoy the convenience of linking your accounts to Spotify, making it easy to sign up with your existing ID and subscribe to Spotify's Premium service. You can also use Spotify while playing games on PS4, enabling you to soundtrack your gaming sessions with your favourite songs in the background".

Echoing most of that, Sony Computer Entertainment's Andrew House told reporters: "Music is a core component of the entertainment offering that consumers expect from Sony, and our goal with PlayStation Music is to provide the most compelling music experiences to the millions of PlayStation Network users around the world. This partnership represents the best in music and the best in gaming coming together, which will benefit the vibrant and passionate communities of both Spotify and PlayStation Network. We're thrilled to make Spotify the foundation of our strategy with PlayStation Music".

Meanwhile Spotify's PR team managed to pry their boss Daniel Ek away from his PlayStation long enough to exclaim: "We are incredibly honoured to partner with Sony and PlayStation to give gamers around the world an amazing experience wherever they listen to music. As a gamer and PlayStation 4 user myself, I'm super excited to be able to soundtrack my 'FIFA 15' Arsenal matches later this spring".

It's a good deal for Spotify, which is seeking to capture more mainstream consumers through partnerships with established brands, and the PlayStation Network will expose it to a massive audience worldwide.

As for Sony, it's probably a wise move to get out of the increasingly competitive but still loss-making streaming music market, and instead try and encourage people to use those streaming services that are gaining traction on its hardware. (Though, of course, we should probably note Sony isn't entirely out of the streaming music game, with the Sony Music record company still a sizable shareholder in Vevo).

Quite how Spotify integrates into the PlayStation Network will be interesting to see, and will likely impact on what kind of subscriber figures the partnership brings the streaming music firm. It will also be interesting to see what occurs in Japan, where Music Unlimited is one of the few established streaming music services and Spotify is yet to launch.

Sony's blog post noted that the 41 markets where Spotify will be available via the PlayStation Network includes "nearly all" of the nineteen where Music Unlimited has previously operated. Presumably Japan is the market that prevents a "completely all".

Sony is a shareholder in another new streaming service in the Japanese market, Line Music, a joint venture with messaging app Line and the fourth Japanese major record company Avex. That venture is seen as a last ditch attempt by Sony Music Japan (a separate though commonly owned business to the global Sony record company) and Avex to control the digital music market in the country. It's a plan some are already predicting to fail, not least because the Japanese units of Universal and Warner increasingly favour speeding Spotify et al into the local music market, and are not partners in the Line Music project.

A formal Spotify alliance elsewhere in the Sony empire might ultimately remove one of the barriers that has stopped the service entering the second biggest recorded music market. Or perhaps Sony Music Japan will lobby for Line Music (or Line's recent streaming music acquisition MixRadio) to be the provider that is pushed to Japanese PlayStation gamers.

Sly Stone awarded $5 million in damages over unpaid royalties
Sly Stone, real name Sylvester Stewart, has been awarded $5 million by the Los Angeles Superior Court after it was ruled that his former manager and lawyer had withheld royalties from him.

The musician filed his lawsuit in 2010, saying that manager Gerald Goldstein and attorney Glenn Stone had convinced him to sign an employment and shareholder agreement with Even Street Productions in 1989. Through this, he claimed, they then failed to pay him around $2.5 million in royalties, instead keeping the money for themselves.

The defendants argued that Stewart had been paid millions of dollars in royalties, and had renewed his agreement with them 40 times between 1994 and 2006. But he had, they said, broken the terms of his agreement by not delivering new music, and it was that which led to the dispute.

But, according to Variety, the jury sided with the musician and ordered Even Street to pay him $2.5 million in damages, while manager Goldstein and attorney Stone will have to pay
$2.45 million and $50,000 respectively.

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Vodafone blocked The Pirate Bay in Spain by mistake
There is some confusion over whether or not The Pirate Bay is subject to a web-block order in Spain after it emerged that Vodafone was blocking access to the site in the country. When asked about the block, the net firm initially said it wasn't aware it was in place, then said that it had been instigated following an order from the country's Ministry Of Culture, and then said it had misunderstood a communication and was now unblocking access to the site.

Web-blocking, of course, has become an anti-piracy measure of choice for record companies and movie studios in a number of European countries. Blocks are usually achieved when rights owners secure an injunction against local internet service providers through the courts, either relying on specific web-block laws, or judicial interpretation of other existing copyright rules. Though many content companies would like a government agency to take responsibility for instigating the blocks on an ongoing basis.

Spain is one of the countries that has made moves in that direction. The country's copyright laws having been initially unhelpful in the music industry's fight against unlicensed file-sharing, the so called Sinde Law, introduced at the end of 2011, boosted copyright protection in the country, and a bunch of further refinements have been made more recently, again to the copyright owner's benefit (in particular introducing hefty fines for the operators of file-sharing services).

When customers of the Vodafone ISP in Spain started reporting that they could no longer reach The Pirate Bay some thought it might be a result of the new copyright regulations, though strangely other net firms in the country weren't blocking access to the site. After initially denying any knowledge of the blockade, Vodafone subsequently told Torrentfreak that it had blocked access to the Bay to comply with an order from Spain's Ministry Of Culture, which was empowered to order web-blocks under Spanish law.

But then a spokesman for the company issued a new statement saying that the blockade had been instigated as a result of a communication it received last year, though it now realised that that communication was not an official request for the site to be blocked. An official source said: "We have been too diligent ... we will lift the blockade of The Pirate Bay until we receive a warrant".

So that's all rather confusing. Of course, The Pirate Bay, blocked or not, is still down following a raid on its servers late last year, but everyone seems certain it will return to the internet this weekend.

Though sources tell the aforementioned Torrentfreak that the new Bay will be a streamlined version of the old site, with many of the people who previously monitored and tidied the database of torrent links no longer involved. That's a development that has caused ructions amongst the group who have kept the site going in recent years, some of whom might now launch a rival service. Which, given there are already mirrors of the old Pirate Bay database online, could mean several Bays to enjoy, navigate and block. Good times.

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American Idol winner says 19 arrangements contravene Californian law
There has been quite a bit of chatter amongst entertainment lawyers Stateside this week about the possible impact of a petition recently lodged with the California Labor Commissioner by Phillip Phillips, aka 2012's 'American Idol' winner.

The dispute could test the contracts that winners of talent shows like 'Idol' enter into with the show formats' owners, alliances that often begin with the terms contenders sign up to when first auditioning. It may also look into the legal problems that can occur when an artist has contracts with multiple divisions of one company, one of which is a management contract, as is the case with Phillips and 'Idol' owner 19 Entertainment, now part of the CORE Media Group.

That said, the dispute relates specifically to California's Talent Agencies Act, and will mainly test if Phillips' deals with 19 fall under that legislation and, if they do, whether his management firm has complied with the rules and is empowered to secure bookings for him.

Explaining his action, Phillips says: "I am very grateful for the opportunities provided to me through appearing on 'American Idol'. The value that the fans and the show have given to my career is not lost on me. However, I have not felt that I have been free to conduct my career in a way that I am comfortable with. I look forward to being able to make my own choices about my career and to being able to make great music and play it for my fans".

In a long list of specific complaints against 19, many accuse his management reps of negotiating deals on his behalf that primarily benefit them - either by aiding other 19 ventures or securing favourable revenue shares for other parts of the business - when, as managers, the company has a 'fiduciary duty' to secure the best possible deal for him. And while in this case that gripe is specifically framed in 19's obligations under Californian law, that conflict of interest problem has been raised before when people have proposed 360 degree music companies which include management.

But 19 Entertainment insists it operates within the law. A spokesperson told The Hollywood Reporter: "We're very proud of everything we've accomplished together with Phillip, working closely to help nurture his extraordinary talent and advance his career. We have always acted in the best interest of Phillip. We will vigorously defend ourselves from any baseless claims to the contrary and from any attempt to interfere with our rights and relationships".

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Lil Wayne reportedly sues Cash Money over unpaid advance
Lil Wayne has reportedly gone legal in his dispute with his label, the Universal-allied Cash Money. According to TMZ, Wayne claims that the label has failed to pay him a $10 million advance that was due on his yet to be released 'Tha Carter V' album, and that as a result he should be cut loose from his contract with the record company.

We knew relations between Wayne and Cash Money boss Birdman were being tested last month when 'Tha Carter V' failed to emerge on its most recently scheduled release date. TMZ says that the rapper's lawsuit alleges that he was due an $8 million advance when he began work on the new record and another $2 million when it was completed, but so far nothing has been paid.

It's assumed this financial dispute is behind the most recent delays in getting the record released. Whether a ten million dollar cheque could smooth things over and get the album out there isn't clear, though if the matter can't be settled Wayne is apparently asking for $51 million in cash and co-ownership of all recordings released by his imprint with the label Young Money, which includes Drake and Nicki Minaj's output.

Cash Money is yet to respond to the reports.

  Approved: Zun Zun Egui
Zun Zun Egui made a bold and exciting entrance with their debut album, 'Katang', in 2011, but their second, 'Shackle's Gift', takes them to a new level of brilliance.

As with their debut, the new record is an astonishing mash of musical styles somehow formed into something compelling and coherent. Flashes of familiarity appear throughout - some Talking Heads here, a bit of Queens Of The Stone Age there, and occasionally some of that 70s African rock you (I) know a bit from a few Soundway compilations.

But it quickly becomes apparent that this band have a far deeper knowledge of the world's music than you (me), helped in part by having members who hark from Mauritius and Japan, as well as the UK.

Of course, there's nothing unusual in bands drawing on a range of sounds and styles to create their own music. But what's different about Zun Zun Egui when compared to many other bands is how unselfconscious they make it sound.

Check out the album's two singles, 'I Want You To Know' and 'African Tree'.
CLICK HERE to read and share online
 

Lil Louis left with permanent hearing loss following Sankeys accident
Lil Louis has said that his career as a DJ and producer may be over, following hearing damage he suffered in an accident with an air horn at Sankeys nightclub in Manchester on Saturday.

In a post on Facebook, the house producer said that during soundcheck an unnamed member of staff at the venue came into the DJ booth and "decided to show off a new toy (a very powerful CO2 cannon blaster machine), which seemed twelve inches from my left ear".

Following hospital treatment, he was diagnosed with permanent "sound induced hearing loss" in his left ear. He added that it also means his "equilibrium is off", leaving him unable to walk in a straight line.

"I am fucking upset, because this idiot (a manager no less), should have known better", he wrote. "And not only did he prevent me from playing for you, he may have ended my career as a DJ and artist. I'm not looking for sympathy, but to prevent any new rumours from milling, instead of handling it privately as usual, this time I'm sharing the details".

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Students campaign for university building to be named after Wiley
Students from Queen Mary University in Bow, East London are campaigning for a proposed new graduate centre to be named after local musician Wiley.

In a petition addressed to university principal Simon Gaskell, Navaid Ghouri and Susanna Mollah write: "We believe that Wiley deserves the accolade of having the proposed graduate centre named after him as the 'Wiley Graduate Centre'".

They go on: "Wiley represents the drive and ambition that university is all about, and as our university is located in East London, we believe this is a fitting tribute. We are highly aware of the economic and social disadvantages in the area and want to raise ambitions".

Several hundred people have already added their names to the campaign.

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Father John Misty creates fake streaming service, for some reason
Father John Misty, aka former Fleet Fox John Tillman, has created a parody streaming service called SAP to promote his new album, 'I Love You, Honeybear'. It makes a very clever comment on the modern music industry. Well, I'm assuming it's very clever indeed, because I seriously have no idea what he's banging on about.

"I am pleased to introduce SAP, a new signal-to-audio process by which popular albums are 'sapped' of their performances, original vocal, atmosphere and other distracting affectations so the consumer can decide quickly and efficiently whether they like a musical composition, based strictly on its formal attributes, enough to spend money on it", sniggers Tillman.

Through tears of laughter, he continues: "SAP files sound incredible when compressed and streamed at low resolutions over any laptop speaker or cell phone. They are cheap to produce and take up even less space than the average MP3. They contain just enough meta-data to be recognized by sophisticated genre aggregation software. Everything you love about discovering and sharing free music, minus the cost to anyone: artist or fan".

After reading this set up on the SAP website, you can listen to a version of Tillman's new record with the vocals replaced by crappy synth sounds. See, I told you it was probably clever, or something.

Check it out for yourself here.

Rita Ora heading to the Oscars, Calvin Harris extends Vegas residency, former RHCP guitarist goes acid house, and more perplexing stories from the world of music

Other notable announcements and developments today...

• There was a time when Sony/ATV's Senior Vice President A&R Europe Johnny Tennander wasn't also Deputy Managing Director of the company's Scandinavian division. But those days are gone. Long gone. Because now he is.

• Universal's Spinefarm label has announced two new worldwide signings. They are punk mainstays Anti-Flag, who will release their first album for the label in May, and Australian hard rock crew Airbourne, who won't.

• If you were worried you might not get the chance to see Calvin Harris DJ in a painfully clinical nightclub in Las Vegas, don't. He's just extended his residencies at Hakkasan Group's Hakkasan Nightclub, Wet Republic at MGM Grand Hotel & Casino and Omnia Nightclub at Caesars Palace. "Sleeves", commented Harris.

• OOFJ, who are CMU approved I'll have you know, have released a new track. A single, if you will. 'I Forgive You', it's called, and it's taken from their second album, which is out, oh, soonish.

• Former Red Hot Chili Peppers guitarist John Frusciante is releasing an acid house album under the name Trickfinger. It's out in April. Here's a track. It's dull as shit.

• I'm getting a bit bored of the dripfeed of tracks from the 'Fifty Shades Of Grey' soundtrack, but the latest is from Sia, so I should probably flag it up for you.

• Drenge, eh? Drenge. Dreeeeeeeeeeeeenge. Those guys can do what they want. And frequently do. Look, they've written a song about it. Is it taken from a new album? You bet your sweet bottom it is. That album's called 'Undertow' and is out on 6 Apr.

• Shlohmo, eh? Shlomo. Shlooooooooomooooooooooo. That guy can also do what he wants, if doing what he wants is releasing a new album the same day as Drenge. Which apparently he is. The album's called 'Dark Red', and here's a new track called 'Buried'.

• Do you like Calexico? I used to quite like Calexico. Maybe we'll all like the new Calexico album then. 'Edge Of The Sun' is out on 13 Apr via City Slang. There will also be a tour, starting at the Shempire on 28 Apr. Now, a song!

• Marina And The Diamonds - that's just one person, remember, don't let her confuse you - has released a track called 'I'm A Ruin'. Am I going to link to it on YouTube? Yes.

• It is so almost time for a new Lapalux album. I suggest he releases one on 6 Apr. He could called it 'Lustmore'. It would also be a smart move to get Szjerdene to guest on a track, which would probably be best titled 'Closure'. And, hey, guess what? I just made all those things come true (it was definitely me).

• Canadian punk types Metz are preparing to literally double the number of albums in their catalogue by releasing a second album, 'II', this spring. They'll also play a show at the 100 Club in London on 3 Mar. Here's some sort of video.

• L7 have announced that they are reforming to play festival dates this summer, fourteen years since their last performance. Money is also being collected via Kickstarter for a documentary on the band.

• That Rita Ora has announced that she will be performing at the Oscars next month. Get her.

Kenny G invented the Frappacino
Kenny G is responsible for a lot of things. All of them bad. This apparently now includes the Frappacino, which he reckons Starbucks invented to shut him up.

Speaking to Bloomberg, G revealed that he was an early investor in Starbucks, and as a result got a direct line to CEO Howard Schultz. "At the beginning, Starbucks didn't have anything but coffee", explained the saxophonist. "And there was another company, Coffee Bean, that had something called 'blended', that was a sweet drink and people were lined up around the block".

And he rambled on: "So I would always call Howard and say, 'Howard, there's this thing that they do there that's like a milkshake or whatever'. And so I think that part of the reason that they did Frappuccino was people like me giving them that kind of feedback. So I would like to think that I was partially responsible for that".

It's not that good a story really, is it? Doesn't deliver on the headline or the initial build up in the report itself. Serves you right for reading something about Kenny G.

 
ANDY MALT | Editor
Andy heads up the team, overseeing the CMU bulletin and website, coordinating features and interviews, reporting on artist and business stories, and contributing to the CMU Approved column.
Email andy@unlimitedmedia.co.uk (except press releases, see below)
   
CHRIS COOKE | Co-Publisher, Business Editor & Insights Director
Chris provides music business coverage, writing key business news and analysis. Chris also leads the CMU Insights training and consultancy business, and is MD of CMU publisher UnLimited Media.
Email chris@unlimitedmedia.co.uk (except press releases, see below)
   
ALY BARCHI | Staff Writer
Aly reports on artist and business news, leads on the CMU One Liners, and contributes to the CMU Approved column. She also coordinates the daily cultural tips on CMU's sister site ThisWeek London.
Email aly@unlimitedmedia.co.uk (except press releases, see below)
   
SAM TAYLOR | Commercial Manager & Insights Associate
Sam oversees the commercial side of the CMU media, leading on sales and sponsorship, plus helps manage and deliver the CMU Insights training courses and consultancy services.
Email sam@unlimitedmedia.co.uk or call 020 7099 9060
   
CARO MOSES | Co-Publisher
Caro helps oversee the CMU media, while as a Director of UnLimited Media she heads up the company's other two titles ThisWeek London and ThreeWeeks Edinburgh, and supports other parts of the business.
Email caro@unlimitedmedia.co.uk
Send ALL press releases to musicnews@unlimitedmedia.co.uk - this is checked daily by the whole editorial team meaning your release will definitely get to the right person.

For details of the training and consultancy services offered by CMU Insights click here - Andy and Chris are also available to provide music business comment, just email them direct.

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