Appetite for Self-Destruction The Spectacular Crash of the Record Industry in the Digital Age
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All the information you need in one place! Each Study Brief is a summary of one specific subject; facts, figures, and explanations to help you learn faster.
List price: $17.95
Copyright year: 2010
Publisher: Ebury Publishing
Publication date: 12/15/2009
Size: 6.00" wide x 9.00" long x 0.75" tall
|Cast of Characters|
|Prologue 1979-1982: Disco Crashes the Record Business, Michael Jackson Saves the Day, and MTV Really Saves the Day|
|1983-1986: Jerry Shulman's Frisbee: How the Compact Disc Rebuilt the Record Business|
|Big Music's Big Mistakes, Part 1: The CD Longbox|
|1984-1999: How Big Spenders Got Rich in the Post-CD Boom|
|Big Music's Big Mistakes, Part 2: Independent Radio Promotion|
|Big Music's Big Mistakes, Part 3: Digital Audio Tape|
|1998-2001: The Teen Pop Bubble: Boy Bands and Britney Make the Business Bigger Than Ever-But Not for Long|
|Big Music's Big Mistakes, Part 4: Killing the Single|
|Big Music's Big Mistakes, Part 5: Pumping Up the Big Boxes|
|1998-2001: A Nineteen-Year-Old Takes Down the Industry-with the Help of Tiny Music, and a Few Questionable Big Music Decisions|
|Big Music's Big Mistakes, Part 6: The Secure Digital Music Initiative|
|2002-2003: How Steve Jobs Built the iPod, Revived His Company, and Took Over the Music Business|
|Big Music's Big Mistakes, Part 7: The RIAA Lawsuits|
|2003-2007: Beating Up on Peer-to-Peer Services like Kazaa and Grokster Fails to Save the Industry, Sales Plunge, and Tommy Mottola Abandons Ship|
|Big Music's Big Mistakes, Part 8: Sony BMG's Rootkit|
|The Future: How Can the Record Labels Return to the Boom Times? Hint: Not by Stonewalling New High-tech Models and Locking Up the Content|