WEDNESDAY 15 JULY 2015
TODAY'S TOP STORY: Ah, the 'Blurred Lines' case. I'm planning on writing a musical about it all you know, featuring the song 'Blurred Lines' obviously, and lots of other Marvin Gaye tracks too. Ha, see what I did there? It's going to be a sure-fire hit. Though there won't be a second act. Or will there? The judge overseeing the headline-grabbing stage show starring, I mean, legal battle involving... [READ MORE]
 
TODAY'S APPROVED: Formed in 1998, Japanese dream-pop outfit Spangle Call Lilli Line have released ten studio albums to date, plus various live recordings and compilations. But for the last five years things have been rather quiet. In fact the only thing fans have really got out of them since 2010 was a 2013 best of collection to mark the band's fifteenth anniversary. But last week... [READ MORE]
TOP STORIES Blurred Lines retrial request denied, though damages cut and no distribution ban
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LEGAL NPR quits the MIC Coalition lobby group
Agencies appointed for Content Creative UK education campaign
Victor in 50 Cent sex tape case requests that bankruptcy not halt proceedings
DMX back in jail
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LABELS & PUBLISHERS Berklee report bigs up the blockchain as a royalty processing solution
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LIVE BUSINESS Bestival promoters launch events consultancy
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DIGITAL & D2F SERVICES Music Key will launch, honest guvnor
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ONE LINERS Nirvana and Planet Mu compilations, New Protomartyr album, Mew London shows, and more
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AND FINALLY... Canadian paper circumvents Foo Fighters photographer rules by sending cartoonist
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MUSIC CONCIERGE - PLAYLIST DESIGNER (HERTFORD)
Music Concierge, the award-winning music consultancy for boutique hotels and luxury brands, is looking for a music Playlist Designer to join our small but expanding creative team. The playlist designer will develop a sound understanding of our clients’ needs, and then source, program and timetable appropriate tracks in line with the client brief.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
IQ - ADVERTISING SALES EXECUTIVE (LONDON)
IQ, a leading trade publication operating in the international live music industry, is seeking a dynamic, bright advertising sales executive to become an integral part of its growing team. The ideal candidate will have solid sales experience across both digital and print media.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
UNIVERSITY OF EAST ANGLIA - VENUE MANAGER (NORWICH)
Are you looking for a change in your career? A unique opportunity to run a major venue on the live circuit. You will lead and develop enthusiasm in your management team and inspire them to make highly commercial decisions whilst also delivering an unforgettable experience to each and every customer.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
RSK ENTERTAINMENT - LABEL MANAGER (NEWBURY)
RSK Entertainment is looking for a self-starting and dynamic label manager to manage a diverse roster of UK and international record labels. Based at our office outside Newbury the role would best suit someone already established in the music industry and ideally with either current or previous label management experience.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
FREELANCE DIGITAL MARKETING ASSISTANT (LONDON)
This exciting music/entertainment startup works around the world helping artists connect with their fans. We are in our pre-launch phase and require a temporary marketing assistant to work for one month supporting one of our directors.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
 
   
BSI MERCH - SENIOR SALES EXECUTIVE (LONDON)
BSI Merch is looking for a skilled sales/business development person to lead our sales department in our London office. You will be an experienced and well-organised sales professional with wide ranging contacts and an excellent track record in the music industry.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
SENTRIC MUSIC - SYNC ASSISTANT (LIVERPOOL)
Sentric Music is looking to expand their award winning synchronisation department by adding an enthusiastic and passionate individual to their team. Applicants must have a sound knowledge of the sync industry and how to appropriately pitch catalogue to music supervisors, broadcasters, agencies and agents worldwide.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
7DIGITAL - MUSIC PARTNERSHIPS MANAGER - PUBLISHING (LONDON)
As Music Partnerships Manager for Publishing you will play a key role in negotiating music publishing licenses needed for 7digital to expand its services. You should be comfortable with negotiating complex content-licensing agreements with publisher partners as well as working across multiple teams to structure new business models around music publishing licenses providing 7digital and its B2B clients with the best possible user experience and support.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
13 ARTISTS - ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT (BRIGHTON)
13 Artists are looking for a full time Administrative Assistant to join the team. The ideal candidate would have already worked for at least five years in an administrative / secretarial / PA type role and is highly organised with the natural ability to prioritise and multi-task. A great knowledge of MS Office, particularly Excel, is vital as is being extremely organised with meticulous attention to detail and confident and capable with data. An experience working with live music would be appreciated.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
INFLUENCE DIGITAL - SOCIAL MEDIA ACCOUNT MANAGER (LONDON)
Influence Digital, the award winning social and digital marketing agency, is searching for a new account manager to join our team in London W1. The company creates and manages digital and social media strategies for some of the biggest names in music, film, TV and travel. This is a once in a lifetime opportunity to work with some of the hottest and most respected names in the world of entertainment.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
BIRD ON THE WIRE - MARKETING AND TICKETING ASSISTANT (LONDON)
London-based independent live music promoter Bird On The Wire is offering the opportunity to join their team as their part-time Marketing and Ticketing Assistant. The right person for this position will be passionate about music and be used to attending concerts several nights a week.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
EMOTICAST - SOCIAL WIZARD WANTED FOR MUSIC + MESSAGING + COOL SHIT (LONDON)
Why do job ads try so hard to be boring? If you also genuinely wonder too, we might be on the same page and you might want to work with us. We’re looking for a multidisciplinary Marketer/Social Media manager to lead our efforts. Messaging apps are incredibly popular right now. We want to add music to the mix and we’re uniquely positioned to do so.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
[PIAS] COOPERATIVE - LABEL MANAGER (LONDON)
[PIAS] Cooperative, a division of [PIAS], are looking for a dynamic and knowledgeable UK label manager. Based at [PIAS] UK office, this is an ideal position for someone with a minimum of two years experience in label management, marketing, retail, and production.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
NINJA TUNE - JUNIOR GRAPHIC DESIGNER (LONDON)
The role entails ad-hoc graphic design duties, the majority of which are reworking existing artwork for a variety of web and print media, including social network banners and print posters. Applicants must be deadline conscious, perform tasks fastidiously, and able to follow a brief accurately and quickly, with multiple revisions. You should have a keen eye for high visual impact, and an enthusiasm and knowledge for music-based artwork.

For more information including a full job description and how to apply click here.
   
DOMINO RECORDING CO - INTERNATIONAL TEAM (LONDON)
Domino Recording Co is seeking a dynamic music lover to join our International Team, based in the London office. This full-time position will be responsible for production and promotional support as well as general admin required by the International Team.

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
 

Blurred Lines retrial request denied, though damages cut and no distribution ban
Ah, the 'Blurred Lines' case. I'm planning on writing a musical about it all you know, featuring the song 'Blurred Lines' obviously, and lots of other Marvin Gaye tracks too. Ha, see what I did there? It's going to be a sure-fire hit. Though there won't be a second act. Or will there?

The judge overseeing the headline-grabbing stage show starring, I mean, legal battle involving Robin Thicke, Pharrell Williams and the family of the late great Marvin Gaye has ruled on a bunch of post-trial requests. There's good news for both sides in the dispute, though bad news for Universal Music. Which is always fun.

As much previously reported, the Gaye family accused Robin Thicke and Pharrell Williams of ripping off Marvin Gaye song 'Got To Give It Up' to make 'Blurred Lines', and earlier this year a jury sided with them on that allegation, ordering the terrible twosome to pay over $7 million in damages to the other side.

It was a controversial ruling (or not, depending on your viewpoint), and unsurprisingly a number of other legal filings followed it. Lawyers for Thicke and Williams requested a new trial, picking various holes in the original, and in particular questioning whether technicalities about which bits of 'Got To Give It Up' were actually protected by copyright were properly understood. They also questioned the size of the damages awarded.

Meanwhile, the Gaye family sought an injunction to stop future distribution of 'Blurred Lines' to force the various parties with a stake in the pop monstrosity to agree a deal over sharing future income with the Gayes. The family also wanted Universal Music and 'Blurred Lines' guest rapper TI to be made liable for the big infringement too. Though the major argued that to do so would breach America's Seventh Amendment, on the basis the jury in the original trial had specifically decided that it wasn't liable.

Having mused over all those various claims and counter-claims, US District Judge John Kronstadt has now reached a number of conclusions.

First, that there won't be a retrial because reps for Thicke and Williams failed to provide any decent evidence as to why there should be.

Secondly, there will be no injunction to stop the distribution of 'Lines', but 50% of all future songwriter and publishing royalties will go to the Gaye estate.

Thirdly, the money Williams must pay over in damages has been cut to $5.3 million.

But fourthly, Universal Music and TI are jointly liable for the filthy song theft from which they profited.

So that's all fun isn't it? Though it seems unlikely this ruling will be the final scene in my West End show, to be followed by a 'Happy/Sexual Healing' medley, because a number of appeals are now expected, against these decisions, and the original ruling.

NPR quits the MIC Coalition lobby group
National Public Radio has followed the lead of Amazon and quit the MIC Coalition, the campaigning group set up in the US to lobby for music licensees in the various music copyright debates that are ongoing Stateside.

As previously reported, back in April companies like Amazon, NPR, Google, Pandora and iHeartMedia joined with trade groups representing American broadcasters, retailers and restaurants to present a united front on an assortment of copyright issues, including the music publishers' attempts to overhaul collective licensing rules and the latest push by US record labels to secure a sound recording royalty from AM/FM radio (which, unusually, doesn't currently exist Stateside).

But Amazon withdrew from the Coalition last month, saying that it had become clear the issue it was most interested in - pressuring the music industry to provide better copyright ownership data to enable more efficient payment of royalties - was something of an after thought for most other members of the alliance, who were primarily concerned in keeping royalty commitments to the music industry down.

Of all the organisations signed up to the Coalition - which included some common foes of the music industry in the lobbying domain, such as Pandora and the American trade body for commercial radio - NPR perhaps stood out, given it generally has good relations with the music industry, which provides the online side of the public radio group with a steady stream of album exclusives and such like.

Which means its decision to now follow Amazon in pulling from the Coalition is perhaps unsurprising, though the radio group is yet to give a reason for its decision to bail. But either way, the move was welcomed by the music industry, with SoundExchange, which collects royalties from satellite and online radio services in the US, saying it "applauded NPR for taking this stand for the future of music and artists everywhere. We look forward to continuing our long-standing, positive collaboration with NPR".

Meanwhile musicFIRST, which is lobbying for the music community in these debates, and which specifically called out NPR for its alliance with the MIC Coalition, said yesterday: "When Amazon took the lead and left this anti-artist Coalition, after concluding the group was 'consumed' with lowering payments to musicians, musicFIRST called on NPR to leave as well, arguing that their association with them went against their strong record as both a partner to artists and a supporter of great music".

Continuing, musicFIRST's Ted Kalo added: "Today, we applaud NPR for its willingness to listen and engage in a dialogue with musicians' advocates. And we commend NPR's decision to leave the MIC Coalition, separating itself from both the Coalition and its anti-artist agenda".

NPR's decision came amidst a week of action by artists and music groups online in support of the Fair Play, Fair Pay Act, which mainly addresses the AM/FM royalties issue, proposing a general (rather than just digital) performing right for sound recording rights owners in the US, so that all radio stations would be forced to pay royalties to record labels as well as music publishers, as is already the case in most other countries.

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Agencies appointed for Content Creative UK education campaign
Who's up for some copyright education? Come on, it'll be fun. Restricted acts, mechanical rights, collective management organisations, term extension, equitable remuneration, the distribution of royalty revenues to different stakeholders through a combination of CMO protocols and direct licensing, what's not to like? I'll be over enthusiastic and gesticulate a lot. What if I promise to mention the blockchain?

Anyway, were not here to promote CMU Insights' excellent (if we say so ourselves) copyright training courses, though do click here and sign up for September. No, today it's all about the government appointing creative, comms and media-buying agencies to educate the masses that copyright is great, the creative industries are well ace, and everyone should only ever access music and movies from legit royalty paying platforms. There's going to be an "integrated consumer, corporate and social PR campaign" and everything. What could possibly go wrong? Nothing, that's what.

This is all part of the Creative Content UK initiative launched by government, the content industries and the internet service provider biz almost exactly a year ago. You remember. It inspired the 'one word quotes' thing that's become a running gag in the CMU Daily. That's how important an event it was. A high profile copyright education campaign was promised alongside some commitments to finally start sending out some warning letters to suspected online pirates, as was promised in the 2010 Digital Economy Act.

And now, just one year later, some marketing agencies have been appointed to do the educating. We have Weber Shandwick in charge of the aforementioned "integrated consumer, corporate and social PR campaign". Then there is Atomic London, which will be doing all the "advertising creative". And the dudes at ZenithOptimedia are on board to manage media planning and buying. It's all very exciting indeed. Though if this all ends up with another lame app-based game I will start killing people. I really will.

And now some quotes...

Creative Content UK Education Project Manager Janis Thomas: "Multimedia".
Weber Shandwick Chairman Jon McLeod: "Delighted".
Atomic London Managing Partner Jon Goulding: "Fence".
ZenithOptimedia Client Partner Kevin Morton: "Delighted".

We checked. Jon said "delighted" first. Come on Kev, try harder will you?

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Victor in 50 Cent sex tape case requests that bankruptcy not halt proceedings
Lawyers for the woman who 50 Cent was meant to be paying $5 million in relation to an invasion of privacy incident have asked that her legal case be allowed to continue, despite the rapper applying for bankruptcy protection earlier this week.

As previously reported, Fiddy was ordered to pay $5 million in damages after leaking a sex tape featuring Lastonia Leviston. The rapper facilitated the publishing of the tape online as part of an ongoing feud with Rick Ross, who has a child with Leviston.

In addition to the $5 million, the court was due to review 50 Cent's finances and decide whether he should also be made to pay punitive damages. But the rapper's bankruptcy proceedings have put all of that on hold, a turn of events that some reckon motivated Fiddy's decision to apply for so called Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection in the first place.

With that in mind, Leviston's attorney has asked the Bankruptcy Court to rule that the automatic freezing of any legal proceedings involving the rapper, which occurred when he applied for Chapter 11, not apply to her case. It remains to be seen how the court responds.

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DMX back in jail
DMX is back in jail, this time for failure to pay child support.

The rapper was arrested last month just before he was due to perform at the Radio City Music Hall in New York. And while you might think that gig could have helped pay the outstanding child support, $400,000 was owing at the time, so it probably wouldn't have made that much difference.

After his arrest, New York officials said that DMX had been taken in over alleged bail jumping and robbery in addition to the child support issue, though no charges were ever pressed on the robbery claim. Nevertheless, a family court passed down the six month sentence on the child support point alone, with the rapper reportedly sent to the Erie County Holding Center yesterday.

Having topped the US charts with each of his first five albums between 1998 and 2003, in more recent years DMX has been in the news more often for his personal life and various run ins with the law.

Berklee report bigs up the blockchain as a royalty processing solution
Ah, blockchains. Everyone keeps talking to me about "the blockchain".

Just the other day, I walked into my local Pret at 7.10am, and this guy I know was in there, and he introduced me to this guy he knew, and immediately it was like, "We're talking about the blockchain!" I mean, I'd only gone in there to buy some porridge, and now this.

So I said, "Ah, the blockchain, people keep telling me that's how we're going to sort out music royalty reporting issues". And boy did he look impressed with me. So, I picked up my pot of porridge and sidled out the door. I couldn't help thinking whatever I said next, it wasn't going to top what I'd just said about blockchains and music royalties and shit.

So, yes, people keep telling me that blockchains are how we're going to sort out music royalty reporting issues. And now Berklee College Of Music is telling me that blockchains are how we're going to sort out music royalty reporting issues, via its Rethink Music initiative and its new previously reported (and welcomed by the FAC) report on digital royalty issues.

In case you wondered, blockchain technologies power cryptocurrencies like Bitcoin, and an increasing number of people (and start-ups) reckon that the same technology could be a way to create an efficient and totally transparent way to communicate copyright ownership and royalty payments in the digital music domain.

Having noted the complexities and problems around copyright ownership and royalty reporting and distribution in the digital age, the Berklee report says: "We encourage the investigation of the use of emerging crypto-currencies, such as Bitcoin, and their underlying
technology, Blockchain, as new royalty-distribution mechanisms for the music industry".

After noting how the Bitcoin system works, it says that, by applying the same technology to music rights, "each time a payment is generated for a given work, the money would be automatically split according to the set terms, and each party's account would instantly reflect the additional revenue".

Of course, while the technology is there and may well be adaptable for the music industry's needs, all of this would require a central database of music rights ownership information, which is top of the music industry's list of 'things everyone agrees there needs to be but nobody is doing much about getting done', especially since the music publishing sector abandoned its Global Repertoire Database project.

Though some collecting societies are starting to merge their databases - PRS, GEMA and STIM in particular - while on the other side of the fence some digital service providers are starting to build decent databases of copyright information, in particular the big bad Google. And some reckon that the merging of various databases around the world is a more realistic approach to getting some kind of global repertoire list, rather than everyone signing up to a big new industry-wide data pool.

Though that isn't going to happen overnight, and even then there is the issue of the music industry making all that data public domain. But nevertheless, if planet tech can truly demonstrate the savings a blockchain-based royalty payments system can deliver long term, perhaps that will provide some incentive to get database building, merging and sharing. We can only hope.

You can download the Rethink Music report here.

Bestival promoters launch events consultancy
Two of the co-promoters of Bestival - Josie da Bank and Ziggy Gilsenan - have announced the launch of a new events consultancy going by the name of House Of Bestival.

The duo say that the new company will combine "da Bank's renowned creative insights" and "Gilsenan's penetrative marketing techniques" to "give promoters access to unique, cutting edge event expertise".

Commenting on the venture, Gilsenan told reporters: "Our ethos is about developing an original, killer concept and turning it into an epic consumer experience that becomes the centrepiece to a truly effective marketing campaign or an unforgettable event".

While da Bank adds that the new agency will also have access to Bestival's prop store, adding: "Our creative prop house is a treasure trove of Bestival magic that clients now have access to. Likewise, we are also taking on briefs to create original, innovative props for unique events, inspired by the vision and artistry of Bestival".

Music Key will launch, honest guvnor
Hey all you Music Key doubters, demanding the YouTube streaming service publish its birth certificate. Oh hang on, that might be the wrong conspiracy theory.

But if you're one of those people who reckons the much hyped YouTube audio service will just be quietly parked without ever going properly live, well you're wrong. Wrong, wrong, wrong. I mean, really wrong. Just wrong. Wrong, wrong wrong. Even if I was to write wrong, wrong, wrong, wrong, wrong, wrong, wrong seven more times, that couldn't communicate just how wrong you are.

How do I know? Well, YouTube CEO Susan Wojcicki says so. And she's always right. She's right, she's right, she's right right right. The grand master of right. So right. The most right. The most right person in tech. By which, I don't mean she's a fascist. Though she does work for Google, so she must be slightly evil, right?

Anyway, asked about her company's long in-development audio streaming service, which has now been in beta ever since last November, Wojcicki told the Fortune Brainstorm conference this week, "Yeah, that shit's going nowhere, we're just going to park it".

No, not really. "We got a lot of feedback", she said of Music Key's long beta phase. "And we are adjusting the service based on that feedback. We plan to launch later this year". Yeah, a likely story. Hawaii you say? Don't believe it.

Though when it does fully launch, adds Wojcicki, the YouTube music proposition is going to be oh so different to all those other online music platforms like Spotify and Apple Music and FlibFlob Songs. I mean there'll be video. And user-generated content. And flying pigs.

I look forward to it.

  Approved: Spangle Call Lilli Line
Formed in 1998, Japanese dream-pop outfit Spangle Call Lilli Line have released ten studio albums to date, plus various live recordings and compilations. But for the last five years things have been rather quiet. In fact the only thing fans have really got out of them since 2010 was a 2013 best of collection to mark the band's fifteenth anniversary.

But last week they announced their "restart" in a Facebook post, which revealed a new track and the promise of a new studio album in the autumn, their first proper LP since 2010's 'Forest At The Head of A River'. They'll also play their first live show in five years at Tokyo's Liquid Room on 10 Oct. The show seems to be titled 'Evoke Spirits From The Other World', which could refer to their long disappearance, or could be the title of the new album. Or both.

Don't sit around scratching your head about it though, watch the video for that new track, 'Azure', instead. Rougher-edged than a lot of their earlier work, it still feels like its floating through night time air, wafting Kana Otsubo's vocals into your ears. Check it out here.
CLICK HERE to read and share online
 

Nirvana and Planet Mu compilations, New Protomartyr album, Mew London shows, and more

• Nirvana's 2002 best of compilation - a vehicle through which to release the last song they ever recorded, 'You Know You're Right' - will be released on vinyl and Blu-ray Pure Audio (whatever that is) on 28 Aug.

• The Planet Mu label has announced that it will release a compilation to mark its 20th anniversary on 4 Sep.

• Protomartyr will release a new album called 'The Angel Intellect' on 9 Oct through Hardly Art. Here's a track, 'Why Does It Shake?'

• Mew have announced that they will play two nights at London's Village Underground on 14-15 Dec. They also used the announcement to debut their new video for 'Witness'.

• 60s garage rock band The Sonics will tour the UK later this month, following the release of their first album since 1966. It'll all finish up at The Forum in London on 30 Jul.

Canadian paper circumvents Foo Fighters photographer rules by sending cartoonist
If we had a weekly award for being brilliant, this week it would go to Quebec newspaper Le Soleil. I mean, we don't. But if we did Le Soleil would be getting a bit fat prize from us. I mean, they're not. But being theoretical winners of a non-existent award is still something to aspire too.

Now, you might remember that in the wake of the dispute between photographers everywhere and Apple-bothering pop peddler Taylor Swift, it was revealed that those Foo Fighters - yeah, affable Dave Grohl and his gammy leg - were also making unreasonable demands of any snapper wanting the right to officially snap snaps at any of the band's upcoming gigs in North America.

It was the Washington City Paper that called the Foos out on the agreement they were presenting press photographers. "By signing that contract", the paper said, "the band could then use the creative work of our photographer in their future marketing materials or resell them through their site. And beyond that, we at the City Paper would be signing over editorial control to the band and their management company. And unless we get to pick the set list, that's never going to happen".

But despite the public shaming, it seems reps for the band are still emailing their pesky contracts to publications wishing to send photographers to upcoming shows. And that included Le Soleil ahead of the Foo Fighters' gig in Quebec City last weekend. Except the Canadian paper came up with a clever plan to circumvent the draconian photographer contract. Because none of those sneaky rules apply to cartoonists.

And so it was that Le Soleil sent cartoonist Francis Desharnais to cover the Foo Fighters gig. And I have to say, I think the resulting work is rather better than the average gig snap, and would actually look kinda cool on a t-shirt. Bands everywhere are getting their lawyers to write wide-reaching cartoonist contracts as we speak.

 
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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