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11.29.17

Grappling with the Future of Music and the Value of Vinyl

Music industry experts discuss how advancements in technology have changed the face of music on this episode of 'The VICE Magazine Podcast.'

11.22.17

Why a 60s Band Was Flagged the 'Most Vulgar Thing the Human Mind Could Possibly Conceive'

On this episode of ‘The VICE Magazine Podcast,’ Jason Leopold discusses why the FBI looked into politically charged 60s rock group the Fugs.

11.17.17

The Shape of Punk to Comp

How cheap compilation CDs helped revive a genre.

11.17.17

The Shape of Punk to Comp

How cheap compilation CDs helped revive a genre.

11.15.17

The Collective Adding a New Twist to New Orleans's Musical Legacy

Lawrence Burney interviews Lil Jodeci, Brandon Ares, and other members of Pink Room Project, on this episode of 'The VICE Magazine Podcast.'

11.8.17

Inside the Lucrative Underground Market for Pre-Made Beats

On this episode of 'The VICE Magazine Podcast,' we talk about our dusty cover photo and the growing popularity (and controversy) around beat leasing.

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11.7.17

Behind the Cover of Our 2017 Music Issue

New York photographer Darin Mickey provided us with a bit of existentialism.

11.7.17

CupcakKe Is the Coolest Rapper in Chicago

The 20-year-old went viral with an over-the-top, insatiably horny persona, but reducing her to a sheer X-rated spectacle is ignoring what makes her remarkable.

11.7.17

Streaming Is Killing the Musical Author

How algorithms are not only changing the way we listen, but are changing the way we write music.

11.7.17

Mija Is EDM's Last Great Hope

The self-made 25-year-old DJ is poised to become one of the biggest names in contemporary dance music, as well as a one-woman art factory.

11.7.17

Welcome to the Church of 2 Chainz

The Atlanta rapper has worked too hard to just be considered "funny." With 'Pretty Girls Love Trap Music' and a new TV show, he's hell-bent on claiming his rightful throne.

11.7.17

Inside the Underground Beat Market Shaping Soundcloud Rap

As beat leasing becomes a common practice, artists gain independence, but what is lost?

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