THURSDAY 23 APRIL 2015
TODAY'S TOP STORY: Canada is set to follow Europe in extending the copyright term enjoyed by sound recordings from the current 50 years up to 70 years. The country's federal government announced that very plan amongst a list of other intellectual property measures in its 2015 budget statement earlier this week. And if you don't believe me, look, here are the government's actual words... [READ MORE]
 
TODAY'S APPROVED: Formed in 2012 by singer Yuki and producer Jemapur, Young Juvenile Youth are set to digitally release their debut mini-album, 'Animation', next week. Sitting at the more experimental end of pop, Jemapur's often sparse, always slightly odd beats leave Yuki's vocals to sit out front with all vulnerability on display. They're at their most unsettling on 'Animation'... [READ MORE]
TOP STORIES Canada set to increase sound recording copyright term to 70 years
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LABELS & PUBLISHERS German publishers call for larger cut of streaming income
Universal Production Music division launches new urban label
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LIVE BUSINESS Global reveals more about its new live music business
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MARKETING & PR BASCA names Dan Moore Head Of Marketing and Membership
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THE GREAT ESCAPE Line-up announced for CMU:DIY at The Great Escape
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ARTIST NEWS Pariso to split
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RELEASES Mac DeMarco announces another album
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GIGS & FESTIVALS Holly Herndon announces London show
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ONE LINERS Lee Bannon, Crocodiles, Débruit and more
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AND FINALLY... Coldchip to headline Glastonbury, Michael Eavis might have said
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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.
 
 
MATERIAL - JUNIOR LABEL MANAGER & MANAGEMENT ASSISTANT (LONDON)
Material are looking for a passionate and enthusiastic new member to join a small but growing team based in central London to work across our in house record labels (Needwant, Boso & Future Disco). As well as working across the labels you will have some involvement in the management arm when required. This is a starter position for an organised candidate keen to build a serious career at Material and learn fast on the job.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
BELIEVE DIGITAL - SYNC MANAGER (LONDON)
Believe Sync is the in-house synchronisation department for leading international digital distributor, Believe Digital. You will be responsible for representing the catalogues of Believe Digital's distributed labels, as well as in-house indie label Believe Recordings (James Vincent McMorrow, Breton, Sarh, Fyfe, Meadowlark, Age Of Luna, Gavin James and more) for synchronisation and licensing opportunities.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
BPI COPYRIGHT PROTECTION UNIT - MEMBER PORTAL SERVICES MANAGER (LONDON)
We are looking for a lively, dynamic and enthusiastic individual to manage our new Member Services Portal, identify and deploy resources required to deliver BPI's Anti-Piracy Strategy and coordinate with developer to resolve or escalate performance issues, and carry out other membership related tasks allocated by the Head of Internet Investigations.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
PARTISAN RECORDS - MARKETING MANAGER (LONDON)
We are expanding the European operations and are seeking an experienced Marketing Manager to join the team. The successful candidate will have previous proven experience, a strong understanding of sales, marketing, distribution, and a solid knowledge of the current industry landscape.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
PARTISAN RECORDS - MARKETING CO-ORDINATOR (LONDON)
We are looking for an experienced Marketing Co-ordinator to join the European arm of the label. The Marketing Co-ordinator is the glue that holds everything together and the successful candidate will be assisting with the day-to-day administration and co-ordination of all European promotional, retail, and marketing activities.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
RDIO - LABEL RELATIONS CO-ORDINATOR, EMEA (LONDON)
The Label Relations Co-ordinator handles day-to-day account management for some major and independent record labels, as well as other content partners, and manages recurring marketing programmes for EMEA.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
NINJA TUNE - PRODUCT MANAGER (LONDON)
Ninja Tune is looking for an experienced high level product manager working across our main imprints Ninja Tune, Big Dada and Counter Records. The job involves managing record release campaigns from beginning to end of campaigns working closely with the A&R, production, marketing, digital and international teams.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
RESIDENT ADVISOR - TICKETING ACCOUNT MANAGER (LONDON)
Resident Advisor is looking for an ambitious and driven person with an interest in music, events and youth culture to manage, retain and develop promoter ticketing relationships.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
THE BLUES KITCHEN - PROMOTIONS MANAGER (LONDON)
The Blues Kitchen is seeking an enthusiastic individual to join the Marketing & Promotions team to assist with the opening of their new venue. The role will involve an extensive working week, which will require exceptional time management.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
MUSIC CONCIERGE - PLAYLIST DESIGNERS (HERTFORD)
Music Concierge, the award-winning music consultancy for boutique hotels and luxury brands, is looking for music Playlist Designers to join our small but expanding creative team.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
LIVE NATION - SOCIAL & CONTENT MANAGER (LONDON)
We’re looking for a Social and Content Manager who is passionate about music, social media and digital content. You will be responsible for working with the Head of Digital Marketing to develop and implement our social and content strategy to grow reach, engagement and first party data.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
SJM CONCERTS - MARKETING ASSISTANT (MANCHESTER)
The purpose of this role is to assist and support our marketing team to maximise exposure of events promoted by SJM Concerts. To assist with the implementation of our marketing campaigns to generate sales for new tours and events via various platforms including press, radio, TV, digital and print.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
LIVE NATION - HEAD OF SALES & MARKETING, VIP NATION (LONDON)
Reporting to the SVP of VIP Nation, this role is responsible for the day-to-day management of VIP Nation’s touring rights, associated key relationships and its sales and marketing function.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
AIRMTM - JUNIOR ACCOUNT MANAGER (LONDON)
We’re looking for a keen, bright, music-obsessed individual, who has worked in the industry for at least a year, to join our small PR team in Shepherd’s Bush.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
MN2S - DIGITAL PR ASSISTANT (LONDON)
Leading independent booking agency MN2S is looking for a Digital PR Assistant. You will be responsible for leveraging existing media contacts to gain coverage around MN2S & the artists we represent and building a solid network of media contacts to gain coverage of the company and our artists.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
LISTEN UP - PRESS INTERN (LONDON)
We are currently seeking an energetic, enthusiastic Press Intern to provide support to our expanding Press Department. The ideal candidate will be highly organised, have a good knowledge of various electronic music genres, good writing skills and a passion for press. This is a full-time paid internship for six months.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
AWAL/KOBALT LABEL SERVICES - SENIOR CLIENT & LABEL MANAGER (LONDON)
AWAL has been operating as a global digital distribution platform since 2004. As part of the Kobalt Music Group is positioned to provide the next generation of services for artists and labels, empowering rights holders with a progressive solution to releasing content, while maintaining ownership of their recordings.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
POLLSTAR UK - SALES ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE (LONDON)
The current opening for an Sales Account Executive offers a dynamic career opportunity in the live music industry. Applicants should have a minimum of five years sales experience, preferably including sales management experience, sales training experience, strong references and solid computer skills.

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
 

Canada set to increase sound recording copyright term to 70 years
Canada is set to follow Europe in extending the copyright term enjoyed by sound recordings from the current 50 years up to 70 years. The country's federal government announced that very plan amongst a list of other intellectual property measures in its 2015 budget statement earlier this week.

And if you don't believe me, look, here are the government's actual words: "Economic Action Plan 2015 also proposes to amend the Copyright Act to extend the term of protection of sound recordings and performances from 50 to 70 years following the first release of the sound recording, so that performers and record labels are fairly compensated for the use of their music for an additional 20 years".

Why not make a recording of yourself saying those words and enjoy a whole extra 20 years of copyright protection? And in Canada, no less.

As previously reported, record companies in Europe lobbied hard for over a decade to get the sound recording copyright term extended beyond 50 years, not least because the still-very-lucrative 1960s rock n roll oeuvre was getting very close to going public domain, so that anyone could exploit those recordings without getting a licence from or paying any money to the copyright owner (though the copyright in the song - which is linked to the life of the songwriter - would likely still be in play, so a licence would be required for that).

The UK government, initially hesitant to grant a longer sound recording term, changed its policy in 2009. However, copyright terms in the European Union are controlled by European law, so a few more years of lobbying were required to get the all-clear at the EU level. In the end the term extension - which wasn't applied retrospectively - kicked in just in time to keep The Beatles catalogue in copyright in Europe. Except poor old 'Love Me Do' and its b-side.

Copyright term extensions are always controversial, with some arguing that 50 years is more than enough time for labels and performers to recoup any time or cash investment they made in creating a record. The record industry argues that - while everyone recouped on the hits long ago - the hits have to carry the vast majority of recordings that lose money, either because they are of niche interest, or in most cases because they never find an audience.

Also, wherever performers are due - under law - 'equitable remuneration' when their recordings are exploited in certain ways, there is an individual as well as corporate element to this debate. Because individual performers earn royalties even if they don't own the copyright or have a label contract that guarantees a share of revenue

Political types are usually more easily persuaded by the thought of aging session musicians of limited means losing life-line royalty payments than by labels claiming they need more Beatles money to fund the next big thing's new record (even though labels will earn way more during the extra 20 years).

Nevertheless, critics are already lining up in Canada to oppose copyright extension there (even though ministers are arguably compelled by global treaties to increase the sound recording term). In a statement, the Electronic Frontier Foundation said the announcement had come out of the blue, without a public consultation. And, indeed, during recent copyright reforms in the country it was decided not to extend the recording term.

https://www.eff.org/deeplinks/2015/04/dice-loaded-against-public-canadas-copyright-term-extension

The group writes: "Canada just completed a copyright reform process between 2010 and 2012, and it was decided not to extend copyright. Indeed, the idea received relatively little attention. There was no evidence, then or now, that the extension would increase incentives for the investment in the recording and performance of copyright works".

It goes on: "On the contrary, as [law professor] Michael Geist explains, the significant costs of the new measure will be paid by the public, and the benefits will accrue mostly to record labels (and much less significantly to a few of the most successful recording artists). The sudden inclusion of such a measure in the federal budget therefore seems to come out of nowhere".

But needless to say, reps for the Canadian music industry welcomed the announcement. Music Canada President Graham Henderson told reporters: "By proposing to extend the term of copyright in recorded music, Prime Minister Harper and the government of Canada have demonstrated a real understanding of music's importance to the Canadian economy. Thank you. We look forward to seeing the full details when the Budget Implementation Act is tabled".

Even Leonard Cohen was on hand to big up the proposals, saying: "In just a few short years, songs we recorded in the late 1960s will no longer have copyright protection in Canada. Many of us in our 70s and 80s depend on income from these songs for our livelihood. We would deeply appreciate any adjustment that would avert a financial disaster in our lives".

News of impending term extension in Canada comes amidst much chatter online about the UK Green Party's opinion on copyright terms. Everyone's noticed that the Greens advocate shorter copyright terms for all, going as low as fourteen years. "Outrageous", say creators and rights owners. "Good on em", say the pro-copyright reformers. "Erm, you said what now?" say the lawyers.

Of course, while increased support for the Greens in the UK has added an interesting alternative voice in political debate, the party won't wield any real power in the British Parliament for the foreseeable future, and certainly not on IP issues. And even if it did, as mentioned, copyright terms are controlled at the European level. But hey, at least it's distracted everyone from all that increasingly tedious "did you hear Tidal's bombed/doomed/fucked" chatter.

German publishers call for larger cut of streaming income
The German Music Publishers Association has come out against the way streaming income is currently split between record labels and publishers, it may surprise you to learn. I mean, assuming you're surprised by most things. Even unsurprising things.

Speaking at the trade body's annual meeting yesterday, President Rolf Budde said that "composers, lyricists and music publishers must not be sacrificed on the altar of digital music".

According to Billboard, Budde told the meeting that German publishers were increasingly worried about the amount of money coming to them via the country's performing rights society GEMA. This, of course, echoes similar protestations made by publishers, songwriters and their trade bodies in the UK, US and elsewhere in recent months.

Budde told the room: "It is high time that streaming services with their 'gold rush' mentality stopped ignoring creative people and jeopardising their livelihoods. The streaming services do not pay adequate compensation to the authors and publishers via GEMA. The streaming services and the record companies must give authors and music publishers a fair share of the revenues once and for all".

Of course, some might say that the publishers really should have thought about all this ten years ago, rather than signing up to deals akin to the CD model where labels take a much bigger slice of income. Others might say publishers are actually already seeing a bigger cut of streaming income compared to their share of CD and download monies.

But, hey, let's just start with a clean slate, shall we? If this is something that needs fixing, how is that going to happen? The streaming services have already made it clear that they can't afford to give up any more of their revenues to the music industry. Though, admittedly, Tidal is seemingly saying it can. But if publishers and songwriters are going to see a serious uplift in streaming income, that will likely require the labels to take less. Why would they ever do that?

As previously reported, this will be a topic of discussion at this year's CMU Insights @ The Great Escape, where representatives of the labels, publishers, songwriters and more will debate how the digital pie should be chopped up. More info here.

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Universal Production Music division launches new urban label
Universal Music Publishing's production music division has announced the launch of a new urban and hip hop-focussed unit, called Block, in partnership with management company London Boy Entertainment.

Working with artists and producers from LBE's roster, including ADP, Alan Sampson, Levi Lennox and Tiago, the label will launch with a number of albums aimed at commercial use in film, TV, radio and advertising, drawing on trends in both UK and US urban music.

Universal Publishing Production Music's Kris Pilling, who will act as the new label's Senior Producer, said in a statement: "Production music clients love authentic urban music. It's still quite an untouched landscape, so we're thrilled to have Block in our arsenal as it means we can offer content producers a quality of urban music that has only ever been available on the commercial side. Block really does bridge the gap between commercial music and production music, and we are all very excited about its potential".

LBE MD Sef Naqui added: "The beauty of Block is that we're putting out music from the same pool of tracks that are being pitched to contemporary recording artists and labels across the world. UPPM works with us to select their favourites and then we act real quick to ensure they're not signed up else where first. We've got such a strong set of producers now that we've got enough material to cover all channels".

Block joins a number of other urban-leaning labels under UPPM, including Chuck D Presents, Hip Hop Chronicles, Chronic Trax, and Velocity.

Global reveals more about its new live music business
Global Radio's rapidly expanding and now fully operational Stateside music and entertainment business, Global Entertainment, has confirmed a load of information about its promised live music division, which will be called - brace yourself - Global Live.

Led by one time AEG Live CEO Randy Phillips who, of course, is heading up Global's new US operations, Global Live has recruited Paul Korzilius, manager of Bon Jovi since 1992, to be its Vice President, while in the UK operations will be headed up by another former AEG-er in the former of Sam Bush, previously Director Of Live Music in the UK. Ned Collett has also been confirmed as a consultant to the new business, leading operations and finance.

As for actual shows, it looks like Phillips will be collaborating with his former employer on some ventures, with the division's first UK project the current Vamps tour while in the US it will be an Indianapolis Rolling Stones show, both co-promotions with AEG.

Saying words on all this, Phillips told reporters: "Having built AEG Live from the ground up with some really gifted executives, I know what it takes to build a live entertainment company. Global is well positioned to do this again in the year 2015, and the industry is anxious for another professional, well resourced, financially stable live promotion company to enter the market. As a new company, whose only mandate is not to be constrained by legacy and to focus on presenting great talent on stages around the world, we are able to independently promote and/or work with partners on a project-by-project basis".

BASCA names Dan Moore Head Of Marketing and Membership
The British Academy Of Songwriters, Composers And Authors has announced Dan Moore as its new Head Of Marketing And Membership. He has previously worked for Warner Music UK and US collecting society ASCAP, as well as in artist management.

But how does he feel about his new job? I'll let him tell you: "I am thrilled to be joining such an esteemed organisation that does so much important work for songwriters. With so many changes in the way music is being consumed it's crucial that the writers are being represented fairly. I'm looking forward to working with [BASCA CEO] Vick Bain and her team, and with the 60th Ivor Novello Awards around the corner it's a very exciting year for BASCA".

Bain added: "We are very much looking forward to Dan Moore joining our team; his is a pivotal role and we are sure his proven experience and contacts throughout the music industry will bring huge benefits both to BASCA and all of our members".

Which is all good. Though "very much looking forward to" is no "thrilled", is it?

Line-up announced for CMU:DIY at The Great Escape
The line up has been announced for CMU:DIY @ The Great Escape, a full day of talks, interviews and discussions aimed at future music talent, both aspiring artists and those looking to work in the music business.

As previously reported, Blur's Dave Rowntree will headline the proceedings, taking part in a discussion on how new talent can secure radio support. As host of a weekly show on Xfm, Rowntree will discuss how he discovers new artists and how he decides what music to play and champion on the airwaves.

Earlier in the day a series of talks will explain how artists can get their music on record, online and on CD. Artist Chris T-T will offer tips and advice on when is right for new artists to record their songs and how to go about it on a tight budget. Louis Brown from Spinnup will explain how to get music online, while Karen Emanuel from Key Productions will talk delegates through pressing CDs and vinyl. Plus Aneesh Patel and Scott McKinlay from Harbottle & Lewis will cover the legal side.

Attention will then turn to the music industry, and the companies and people artists form partnerships with as their careers progress, with PRS For Music hosting a 'day in the life' panel with artist manager Claire Mas, music PR Tash Anderson, Great Escape booker Adam Ryan and music supervisor Michelle de Vries discussing their careers to date, and what services they provide the artists they work with.

In the afternoon CMU Business Editor Chris Cooke will chair a series of conversations looking at the role of photography and video in music, the role and evolution of A&R, and the aforementioned session focused on radio.

Concluding the proceedings, and wrapping up the whole of the Great Escape Convention for 2015, will be the latest edition of Heroes & Villains, the TGE institution that sees leading players from across the music industry talk candidly about the highs and the lows of their life in music. Rowntree will also join this session, alongside the legendary Annie Nightingale and - as TGE celebrates its tenth anniversary year - the festival's founders Martin Elbourne and Jon Mcildowie.

For more information on CMU:DIY @ The Great Escape click here. The programme is open to all TGE delegates, plus standalone tickets are also available for just £15 from this link here.

  Approved: Young Juvenile Youth
Formed in 2012 by singer Yuki and producer Jemapur, Young Juvenile Youth are set to digitally release their debut mini-album, 'Animation', next week.

Sitting at the more experimental end of pop, Jemapur's often sparse, always slightly odd beats leave Yuki's vocals to sit out front with all vulnerability on display. They're at their most unsettling on 'Animation', the mini-album's title track, with lyrics about "demons inside me" noting that "you know I can kill you" complemented by a video that sees Yuki's face digitally contorted in a variety of different ways.

The video-less 'More For Me, More For You', meanwhile takes things more upbeat, if still leaving you feeling things are a little off centre.

Listen to and 'More For Me, More For You' here and watch the video for 'Animation' here.
CLICK HERE to read and share online
 
 

Pariso to split
Hardcore band Pariso have announced that they are to split after one final release and a farewell show. In a statement yesterday, the band said: "There is no big story, fallouts or reasons. We simply always made a promise to ourselves that once it stopped being 100% fun then we would stop. That has now become the case".

"Thanks to all past members and fill-ins, and anyone who helped us in any form", they added. "[But] most of all though - thanks to ourselves for always doing exactly what we wanted, when we wanted, making the music we wanted hear, travelling to fun places and having a top laugh. It was great".

Andrej Presern, head of Tangled Talk, the label through which Pariso have been signed since 2011, added: "It saddens me to say that Pariso will be calling it quits later this year. These guys have been a staple of the Tangled Talk roster and remain one of the underrated, unsung heroes of UK hardcore. Their recorded output has been nothing short of prolific (we've worked with them on eight releases, including both full lengths, and there's others beside that) and they've constantly evolved and challenged preconceptions. On a personal level, I count the members of this band amongst my closest friends".

The final release, titled 'Pariso', will feature material the band were working on for their third album, plus b-sides and other rarities. Full details here.

Mac DeMarco announces another album
Trouble maker and source of many an Approved, Mac DeMarco, has announced that he will release his latest album, 'Another One', on 7 Aug through Captured Tracks. Actually, they're calling it a mini-album, but it's got eight tracks on it, and who knows how long an album should be anymore?

He'll also be touring the UK in September, which will coincide nicely with the album release and sit between appearances at the End Of The Road and Beacons festivals. Well done whoever planned that. Give yourself ten minutes off. While you're gone, I'll tell everyone the tour dates. Here they are:

7 Sep: Glasgow, ABC
8 Sep: Bristol, Motion
9 Sep: London, Roundhouse
10 Sep: Birmingham, The Institute

Oh, and here's a short video about the making of 'Another One', which gives a unique insight into DeMarco's creative, um, process.

Holly Herndon announces London show
Electronic musician Holly Herndon is going to play a show at XOYO in London on 10 Jun. Let's all go. All of us. Yes, even you. It's decided, were all going.

Herndon, as previously reported, announced last month that she had signed to 4AD for the release of her second album 'Platform', which is due on 18 May.

Speaking to Pitchfork recently, she said: "There are a lot of false narratives that happen in music, and a lot of that [positions] the artist as this single, solo icon. But in order to make interesting and great work, there's a whole team of people. I'm really serious about not presenting myself as this lone auteur, and part of the hope for 'Platform' is that we might all be able to acknowledge each other without somehow breaking an illusion or taking away from the work of individuals".

She sounds nice, doesn't she? That date for your diary again: 10 Jun at XOYO. Don't be late.

Here's the video for her latest single, 'Interference'.

Lee Bannon, Crocodiles, Débruit and more

Other notable announcements and developments today...

• 2mandydjs like healthy chicken.

• Experimental producer Lee Bannon is set to release his second album for Ninja Tune, 'Pattern Of Excel', on 10 Jun. This album sees his productions take a more ambient turn, as you can hear on this track, 'Artificial Stasis'.

• Blanck Mass, aka Fuck Buttons' Benjamin Power, has put out another track from his upcoming second album. Here it is.

Approved upon the release of his debut album back in 2012, French producer Débruit is set to release his fourth on 15 Jun, titled 'Outside The Line'. Here's a track from it, called 'Separated Together'. It is good.

• Crocodiles are set to release a new album, 'Boys', on 10 May. Check out the new video for a song from it, 'Foolin Around', here. And check them out in the flesh when they tour the UK in Jun, for instance at the Boston Arms in London on 11 Jun.

• Bell X1 have announced that they will play a one-off headline show at Union Chapel in London on 21 Nov. Tickets on sale this Friday.

Coldchip to headline Glastonbury, Michael Eavis might have said
There's still no word on who exactly the Sunday night headliner of this year's Glastonbury Festival will be, but at an event held at the V&A Museum in London last night Michael Eavis hinted that it will be a collaboration between two artists.

Eavis was at the V&A to discuss the history of his festival. According to eFestivals, when pushed on who might be the final headliner for this year' event - alongside Foo Fighters and Kanye West - he revealed that it will be two acts who are "most likely" British and will involve Chris Martin.

Is it Coldchip? Is Coldchip happening? Coldchip's happening, isn't it? I bloody knew it. I knew this would happen. Oh my God, it's so Coldchip. And to think, some people (Hot Chip) dared to diss our bold proposal on 1 April 2010.

 
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 | MD & Business Editor
Chris provides music business coverage and analysis. Chris also leads the CMU Insights training and consultancy business and education programme CMU:DIY, and heads up CMU publisher 3CM UnLimited.
Email chris@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 3CM UnLimited 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.

To promote your company or advertise jobs or services to the entire UK music industry via the CMU bulletin or website contact Sam on 020 7099 9060 or email ads@unlimitedmedia.co.uk
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