FRIDAY 11 NOVEMBER 2016
TODAY'S TOP STORY: Leonard Cohen has died, aged 82, three weeks after the release of his final album, 'You Want It Darker'. The cause of death is not yet known. A statement on his official Facebook page reads: "It is with profound sorrow we report that legendary poet, songwriter and artist Leonard Cohen has passed away. We have lost one of music's most revered and prolific visionaries... [READ MORE]
 
TODAY'S APPROVED: Midway through her three month residency at XOYO, Heidi has pulled in a couple of acid's finest - DJ Pierre and one of my absolute faves, Luke Vibert. Big on the Chicago scene since the 80s, Phuture member DJ Pierre was one of the original pioneers of acid house, and has been behind numerous influential tracks. Luke Vibert, meanwhile, has been an eclectic force... [READ MORE]
 
BEEF OF THE WEEK: A Kraftwerk show in Buenos Aires later this month faces cancellation because of fears over what chaos all those synthesisers might cause. This all relates to an ongoing ban on large-scale electronic music events in the city, which came in after this year's Time Warp festival. The third edition of Time Warp Argentina in Buenos Aires - a spin-off from the German event... [READ MORE]
 
CMU PODCAST: CMU's Andy Malt and Chris Cooke review key events in music and the music business from the last week, including the latest developments in the case against the alleged owner of KickassTorrents, responses to a change in management at the US Copyright Office, and efforts to make the BRITs more diverse. The latest CMU Podcast goes online soon and is sponsored by 7digital. [READ MORE]
 
CMU TRENDS: Following the recent lawsuit against Bob Geldof over who owns the copyright in 'I Don't Like Mondays', we review what copyright law says about ownership, co-ownership and how song rights are split between collaborators, and whether a writer can really make a new claim 37 years after a record is released. CMU Trends articles are available to premium subscribers... [READ MORE]
TOP STORIES Leonard Cohen dies
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LEGAL Cox Communications files appeal in $25 million safe harbours case
Door manufacturer fined over death of Fisherman's Friends singer and tour manager
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LABELS & PUBLISHERS Lyor Cohen's 300 co-founder announces a new joint venture with Universal
Warner Music appoints new MD to reinvigorate its South Korean operations
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OBITUARIES Leonard Cohen 1934-2016
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ARTIST NEWS Kate Bush interview to air on 6 Music ahead of live album release
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RELEASES New The xx album to land in January
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GIGS & FESTIVALS Chase & Status, Faithless and more to DJ at Rave For Refugees
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AND FINALLY... CMU Beef Of The Week #331: Buenos Aires v Kraftwerk
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BEGGARS GROUP - OFFICE SUPPORT MANAGER (LONDON)
Beggars Group is looking for an enthusiastic, highly organised and proactive individual to manage the reception and to keep the office operations running smoothly at all times.

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BEGGARS MUSIC - PUBLISHING ASSISTANT (LONDON)
Beggars Music, the publishing arm of Beggars Group, are looking to expand their London office. The company is seeking a junior member of staff who will look after general administrative tasks and manage our social media channels.

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BESTIVAL - PARNETSHIPS MANAGER/ACCOUNT DIRECTOR (LONDON)
The Bestival Group are expanding their sponsorship department and recruiting a Partnerships Manager/Account Director to join the existing team. The individual will take a key sales role for specific festivals and take full ownership of clients thereafter ensuring delivery of contractual obligations.

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IBIZA ROCKS - EVENTS PROMOTION AND PROGRAMMING ASSISTANT (LONDON)
The Ibiza Rocks Group are looking for a bright new addition to join their exciting crop of talent in a dynamic and forward thinking Marketing and Event Programming department. Reporting to the Director of Talent & Programming and working right across the complete Ibiza Rocks large portfolio of events, this position requires experience and understanding in booking, marketing and promoting of a diverse range of events and concepts.

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AMRA - ROYALTIES DATA ANALYST (LONDON)
Reporting to the International Liaison Manager, the Royalties Data Analyst will be an essential member of a rapidly growing, target driven royalty distributions and analysis team. This role will offer an opportunity to be instrumental in improving the existing royalty tracking and analysis process to provide AMRA’s clients with the most transparent and accurate reporting in the music industry.

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AEI MEDIA - FINANCIAL CONTROLLER (LONDON)
AEI Media is looking for an experienced Group Financial Controller to undertake all aspects of financial management, including corporate accounting, regulatory and financial reporting, budget and forecasts preparation, as well as development of internal control policies and procedures. There are currently six trading companies within the group.

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Working across a wide range of high profile blue chip clients in the home entertainment, FMCG and music markets, the creative team covers all areas of creative design, from packaging for all musical formats as well as POS and Shopper journeys to ATL,TTL, BTL, experiential and brand strategy. The creative team is split into four design pillars; Concept; Design; Creative Artwork; Structural Design.

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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
 
 
A guide to upcoming events from and involving CMU, including seminars, masterclasses and conference sessions from CMU Insights and workshops from CMU:DIY, plus other events where CMU journalists are speaking or moderating.
 
14 Nov 2016 CMU Insights Seminar: Building A Fanbase - Music Media
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21 Nov 2016 CMU Insights Masterclass: Digital Deals, Dollars And Trends – Explained!
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21 Nov 2016 CMU Insights Seminar: Building A Fan Orientated Business
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Jan-Mar 2017 CMU Insights Seminar: The How The Music Business Works Programme
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23 Jan 2017 CMU Insights Seminar: Making Money From Music
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30 Jan 2017 CMU Insights Seminar: How Music Rights Work
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6 Feb 2017 CMU Insights Seminar: How Music Licensing Works
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13 Feb 2017 CMU Insights Seminar: The Music Rights Sector
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20 Feb 2017 CMU Insights Seminar: Merch, Live & Brands
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Leonard Cohen dies
Leonard Cohen has died, aged 82, three weeks after the release of his final album, 'You Want It Darker'. The cause of death is not yet known.

A statement on his official Facebook page reads: "It is with profound sorrow we report that legendary poet, songwriter and artist Leonard Cohen has passed away. We have lost one of music's most revered and prolific visionaries".

"My father passed away peacefully at his home in Los Angeles with the knowledge that he had completed what he felt was one of his greatest records", Cohen's son Adam subsequently told Rolling Stone. "He was writing up until his last moments with his unique brand of humour".

Meanwhile, the musician's manager, Robert Kory said: "Unmatched in his creativity, insight and crippling candor, Leonard Cohen was a true visionary whose voice will be sorely missed. I was blessed to call him a friend, and for me to serve that bold artistic spirit firsthand was a privilege and great gift. He leaves behind a legacy of work that will bring insight, inspiration and healing for generations to come".

'You Want It Darker' was produced by Adam Cohen at his father's LA home over the course of more than a year, with the recording completed in July this year.

A New Yorker article published ahead of the album's release in October hinted at Cohen's ill health, with him describing himself as being "confined to barracks". Speaking about the new songs he was already working on in the interview, he added: "I don't think I'll be able to finish those songs. Maybe, who knows? And maybe I'll get a second wind, I don't know. But I don't dare attach myself to a spiritual strategy. I don't dare do that. I've got some work to do. Take care of business. I am ready to die. I hope it's not too uncomfortable. That's about it for me".

Earlier this year it was also reported that Cohen had written to former lover Marianna Ihlen - the subject of his song, 'So Long, Marianne' - shortly before her death, telling her: "Well Marianne, it's come to this time when we are really so old and our bodies are falling apart and I think I will follow you very soon".

However, at a Q&A session at the Canadian consulate in LA days after the New Yorker article was published, he played down both of those statements, saying: "I said I was ready to die recently. And I think I was exaggerating. I've always been into self-dramatisation. I intend to live forever ... I intend to stick around until 120".

A memorial service is set to take place in the near future.

Cox Communications files appeal in $25 million safe harbours case
US internet service provider Cox Communications has filed its appeal in the safe harbours case pursued against it by BMG. As previously reported, Cox was last year found liable for the infringement of its customers and ordered to pay the music firm $25 million in damages.

Although Cox chose not to participate in the voluntary Copyright Alert System that was put in place by a number of its competitors and the American entertainment industry - via which ISPs forward copyright warning letters sent by rights owners to suspected infringers - it does have its own anti-piracy systems in place. That means the net firm claims protection from liability for any infringement conducted over its network by its customers under the often controversial safe harbour provisions of American copyright law.

BMG basically argued that Cox operated a deliberately shoddy system for dealing with repeat infringers amongst its consumer base, mainly because it didn't want to lose the business of infringing customers. In part based on internal correspondence between Cox employees, the jury hearing the case found in BMG's favour, awarding the mega-damages.

Having failed to persuade the judge in the original case to overturn the jury's decision or declare a retrial, Cox announced its intent to appeal in August, and this week filed its latest legal papers with the Fourth Circuit Court Of Appeals.

In them, the net provider makes similar arguments to those presented when it was seeking a retrial, in particular questioning its obligations to act against alleged repeat infringers based on merely the say so of a rights owner or its agent, while insisting that the ruling in the case sets a dangerous precedent for both American ISPs and their customers.

The appeal concludes: "If allowed to stand, that judgment would force ISPs to terminate subscribers' internet access - and with it access to critical information, e-commerce, and entertainment - based on the say-so of third parties. This court should reverse".

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Door manufacturer fined over death of Fisherman's Friends singer and tour manager
A Shropshire company was recently fined £30,000 in relation to an incident in 2013 when Trevor Grills of Fisherman's Friends, and the vocal group's tour manager Paul McMullen, were killed after a two-tonne steel door fell on them at Guildford's G Live venue. However, David Naylor, a director of Express Hi-Fold Doors Limited, which designed and manufactured the door, was cleared of manslaughter by gross negligence.

As previously reported, Naylor was arrested in relation to the incident in 2014. He was then charged with two counts of manslaughter by gross negligence at the start of this year, with case going before Guildford Crown Court last month.

According to the Express & Star newspaper, during the trial Zoe Johnson QC, representing the prosecution, said that the type of door Naylor's company manufactured was "unique" in the UK in that it had no "anti-drop safeguard". Citing earlier incidents where the same kind of door had collapsed elsewhere, and Naylor's alleged "rather casual approach to safety", Johnson argued that there was a case for a manslaughter conviction.

She told the court: "The prosecution alleges that the failure to have an anti-drop safeguard coupled with other evidence of earlier door collapses and this defendant's rather casual approach to safety means that his conduct is so bad as to amount to the offence of gross negligence manslaughter".

However, while his company was found guilty of a health and safety breach last week, Naylor was cleared of the manslaughter charges. According to the BBC, the judge overseeing the case said that there was no "deliberate disregard for the law" but that the company "fell far short of the appropriate health and safety standard". It's unclear whether Express Hi-Fold Doors Limited will be able to pay the fine, given that the court was told it "barely traded in 2015 and was essentially liquidated".

Lyor Cohen's 300 co-founder announces a new joint venture with Universal
Universal Music has announced a new joint venture with music industry veteran Todd Moscowitz because, you know, he's an entrepreneur, Universal Music loves the entrepreneurs, so let's all have an entrepreneurial love-in. And why not, I say.

"At Universal Music, entrepreneurship is in our DNA", says the mega-major's top man and chief entrepreneur fan Lucian Grainge. "So we constantly seek to attract the brightest executives in the business embodying that spirit. With his impressive track record of identifying and breaking some of the most successful artists in hip hop, Todd is an excellent addition to our team of creative executives who are committed to bringing the best new talent to fans around the world".

I'm all for excellent additions, me. One time artist management and former Warner Music exec Moscowitz was most recently being entrepreneurial at 300, the music business he co-founded with his former Warner boss Lyor Cohen. His decision to now park his entrepreneurial skills within the Universal Music empire follows the big news in September that Cohen was taking over as top music guy at YouTube, and the new joint venture will therefore add to existing speculation about the future of 300.

Let's not dwell on all that though, let's instead talk about this bloody new venture, which is to be known as Cold Heat Records and will be run out of New York. Moscowitz reckons that his new major label business partner has "created an environment that encourages risk-taking and pushing creative boundaries, while giving entrepreneurs the resources and freedom to grow" which means he is, unsurprisingly I guess, "THRILLED to be a part of the most forward-thinking team in the industry, and I'm looking forward to building Cold Heat Records into a preeminent destination for artists of all genres".

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Warner Music appoints new MD to reinvigorate its South Korean operations
Warner Music is planning to "reinvigorate its presence in South Korea" by increasing its investment in local talent. You know what that plan needs, don't you? Yep, it needs a Clayton Jin. Never try to reinvigorate your presence in South Korea without a Clayton Jin, they always used to say at music business school.

So, yes, Warner Music has hired Clayton Jin to be Managing Director of its Korean business, charged with the task of, well, you know, reinvigorating the mini-major's presence in South Korea by increasing its investment in local talent and all that stuff.

Jin, who previously worked in both banking and real estate, but was most recently Executive Director of Billboard Korea, will report in Warner Music's South East Asia chief Calvin Wong, who says: "Clayton is an incredibly well respected figure in the Korean music business and I am delighted to welcome him to the Warner Music family. We have ambitions to expand our A&R activity in this dynamic market and Clayton is well placed to drive our plans forward".

But let's hear from the man himself, shall we? "It's an exciting time to join Warner Music Group", says Jin. "The company puts great emphasis on local repertoire and breaking hits across borders. I am keen to ramp up our investment in Korean artists and show them that we can benefit their careers both locally and internationally".

Leonard Cohen 1934-2016
Leonard Cohen died at his LA home on Monday, 7 Nov, it has been confirmed.

Born in Quebec, Canada in 1934, Cohen was already a celebrated author and poet before he moved to New York aged 31, in 1966, to pursue a career in music, deeming this to be a more financially sustainable creative endeavour long term. Known for his dark lyrics, frequently laced with religious imagery and often quite funny too, it proved to be a wise decision, and he went on to become an extremely acclaimed and influential artist.

After his move to New York, Cohen quickly came to the attention of Columbia Records' John H Hammond, who deemed him a rival to Bob Dylan (something also noted by many others at the time), leading to the release of his debut album, 'Songs Of Leonard Cohen', in 1967. Columbia's enthusiasm wasn't always so strong though. The label refused to release his 1984 album 'Various Positions', with the company's then boss Walter Yetnikoff reportedly telling him: "Look, Leonard; we know you're great, but we don't know if you're any good".

Yet that album, which was released by independent label Passport Records, contained what has become Cohen's most famous song, 'Hallelujah'. Although probably best remembered for Jeff Buckley's 1994 reworking of the song (itself more a cover of John Cale's 1991 version), it was a song that Cohen agonised over. When asked by Bob Dylan how long it took him to write, he lied and told him two years. It had been more like five, and he continued to work on it long after its original recording.

In 2009, a year after it had been used as Alexandra Burke's 'X-Factor' winner's single, Cohen said that he felt the song had become over-played, telling the Guardian: "I was reading a review of a movie called 'Watchmen' that uses it, and the reviewer said, 'Can we please have a moratorium on 'Hallelujah' in movies and television shows?' and I kind of feel the same way. I think it's a good song, but too many people sing it".

In recent years, Cohen returned to touring prolifically, performing almost 400 shows between 2008 and 2013. This decision was mainly taken in order to boost his finances, after it was discovered that his former manager Kelly Lynch had stolen more than $5 million from him. No criminal charges were ever brought against her in relation to the lost monies, but she was later jailed on harassment charges against the musician.

He continued to write and record at an increasing rate also, with new albums 'Old Ideas' released in 2012, 'Popular Problems' put out the day after his 80th birthday in 2014, and his fourteenth and final album, 'You Want It Darker', put on sale just last month.

Speaking about the new album to The New Yorker, Cohen said: "I know there's a spiritual aspect to everybody's life, whether they want to cop to it or not ... You hear this other deep reality singing to you all the time, and much of the time you can't decipher it. Even when I was healthy, I was sensitive to the process. At this stage of the game, I hear it saying, 'Leonard, just get on with the things you have to do'".

Cohen is survived by his son Adam and daughter Lorca.

  Vigsy's Club Tip: Heidi presents The Jackathon at XOYO
Midway through her three month residency at XOYO, Heidi has pulled in a couple of acid's finest - DJ Pierre and one of my absolute faves, Luke Vibert.

Big on the Chicago scene since the 80s, Phuture member DJ Pierre was one of the original pioneers of acid house, and has been behind numerous influential tracks. Luke Vibert, meanwhile, has been an eclectic force in electronic music for 20 years now, under his own name as well as Plug and Wagon Christ.

This is sure to be a top night out - one not to miss!

Friday 11 Nov, XOYO, 32-37 Cowper Street, Shoreditch, London, EC2A 4AP, 9pm-4am, £18.50. More info here.
CLICK HERE to read and share online
 

Kate Bush interview to air on 6 Music ahead of live album release
6 Music will air an hour-long interview with Kate Bush later this month, her first broadcast interview since 2011. In it, Bush discusses the series of live shows she performed to much acclaim back in 2014, the live recording of which will be released on 25 Nov. Tom Robinson's 6 Music show will also have the exclusive first play of the second of the three discs that make up the CD release of that live album.

The interview bit was done by that Matt Everitt, who says: "Kate Bush is without doubt one of the most original and gifted musicians and producers of all time. Having loved her music my whole life and been lucky enough to witness her live comeback, it was incredible to have an opportunity to find out her reasons behind performing again, how she brought a hugely demanding and ambitious conceptual vision to the stage, and of course, just to meet the person behind so many wonderful songs".

The interview and album playback will air on 20 Nov. 6 Music's Head of Programmes Paul Rodgers adds: "I'm delighted that 6 Music has the world exclusive radio interview with Kate Bush. This is exciting news for her fans around the world. I hope they will join 6 Music on Sunday 20 November to hear the interview and celebrate this cherished artist together in a live listening party. They can share favourite music and memories of Kate on radio and social media and hear the exclusive first play of her live performance of 'The Ninth Wave'".

Listen to a clip from the interview here.

New The xx album to land in January
The xx yesterday announced details about their mildly anticipated new album. The press release says "highly anticipated", but while it is true I have been anticipating the follow up to 'Coexist' for quite some time now, I have a policy of not rewarding slow-coach musicians with higher levels of anticipation for their new records.

Still, 'I See You' will arrive via your good friends at Young Turks on 13 Jan, and that's nice. Whereas the outfit's previous two albums were recorded in London, recording sessions for this one took place in Reykjavik, New York, LA and the Texan city of Marfa in addition to the UK capital, so perhaps the more than four years since the last record was them waiting for the streaming boom to fully come of age to help pay for all that travelling. Quick, get it out before the streaming market crashes into oblivion.

If you want to know what the extra geography adds to the band's sound, go check out lead single 'On Hold'. It samples Hall & Oates' 'I Can't Go For That (No Can Do)', something Daryl Hall apparently likes, and only partly because of the incoming royalties. Take a listen. The press release reckons these new recordings have "more clarity and ambition", but I'm still a bit suspicious of the press release because of the whole "highly anticipated" thing.

Chase & Status, Faithless and more to DJ at Rave For Refugees
Some big names in dance music will come together next month for Rave For Refugees, two club nights to raise money and awareness for the Help Refugees charity.

Daphni, Eats Everything, Faithless, Jon Hopkins and Skream will DJ the first event on 8 Dec, with Chase & Status, Rudimental, Shy FX and Sigma appearing at the second, on 15 Dec. Further DJs will be announced in the run up to the event.

"We are incredibly proud to be supporting the charity Help Refugees in their formidable effort to help the plight of thousands of refugees around the world", say Chase & Status in a statement. "Rave For Refugees is an amazing chance for the music industry to come together and support a much needed cause through two amazing club nights".

Sigma add: "We're extremely humbled to be part of such a great event for an amazing charity. It's incredible to see the industry rally behind such an important issue as this. We hope this helps encourage others to support Rave For Refugees. No human being is illegal".

Meanwhile, Help Refugees co-founder Lliana Bird explains: "We are heartened that so many of these incredible artists are coming together to help the most vulnerable people on Europe's shores. There are still 60,000 refugees stuck in Greece, including 24,000 children and 9,000 pregnant women and they will need all the help they can get to survive the cold winter ahead".

Tickets for both events went on sale this morning. More information here.

CMU Beef Of The Week #331: Buenos Aires v Kraftwerk
A Kraftwerk show in Buenos Aires later this month faces cancellation because of fears over what chaos all those synthesisers might cause. This all relates to an ongoing ban on large-scale electronic music events in the city, which came in after this year's Time Warp festival.

The third edition of Time Warp Argentina in Buenos Aires - a spin-off from the German event founded in the mid-90s - was marred by tragedy, after five drug-related deaths. This resulted in not only the festival itself being cancelled midway through, but a ban being placed on festivals "involving dancing with live or recorded music", other than tango events and dance-related cultural events.

That might seem like it was a bit of an overreaction. Mainly because it definitely was. But the supposedly temporary ban on issuing permits for electronic music festivals remains in place over six months later.

In July, tickets went on sale for a performance of Kraftwerk's 3D show in the city's Luna Park, the go ahead for which was seemingly granted. However, says promoter Move Concerts, two weeks ago the local government decided that, actually, it would rather Kraftwerk and their rowdy, drug-addled fans didn't all get together and sit earnestly, occasionally nodding at some serious electronica, and so it refused to grant the final permit for the show.

Ah, you may say, but a Kraftwerk concert is not a festival. And that's exactly what the promoter did say. But, apparently, if it's a large concert where "synthesisers or samplers are the primary instrument" it still counts as a danger to the public at large. Will someone - anyone - please think of the children?

Organisers have lodged an appeal, and have said that they will move the show outside the city if necessary. However, if Kraftwerk were up for playing this game on their own terms, it would be a lot funnier if they announced that they were doing an acoustic performance. They could wheel four upright pianos onto stage. It would be great. Sure, it might not be enjoyable for anyone in the audience, but it would definitely be a statement.

Kraftwerk, of course, are known for their prankster sense of humour and so have most likely already come up with this idea themselves.

 
ANDY MALT | Editor
Andy heads up the team, overseeing the CMU bulletins and website, coordinating features and interviews, reporting on artist and business stories, and contributing to the CMU Approved column.
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