I’m still a music nerd, but I’ve also spent most of my adult life immersed in music, and one of the things I love most about it is the freedom to listen to a song at my leisure, whether it’s in my head, on my phone, or on my computer.
As a result, I’ve been able to take on the role of a music-obsessed, escape-room-loving escape-artist.
I can now enjoy a musical escape, too, thanks to the recent announcement by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) that the RIAA will be removing its membership guidelines from the industry’s website.
That means that any music that doesn’t qualify as “music” will now be deemed “extras” and won’t be eligible for any RIAAs or MPAA awards.
The RIAa’s decision to ban these “extra” acts from the RCAAs online streaming service, Rdio, will be made permanent at the end of March.
That’s because the RAAA has decided that it can no longer keep tabs on music creators who aren’t actually making a living from their work.
If you’re wondering why the RTA was able to make such a change in a few short years, it’s because of the internet.
Back in the early 2000s, many of the music industry’s biggest names were making their living from songwriting and song-sharing.
The internet enabled those musicians to access thousands of songwriters and songwriters-in-residence, who were willing to share their work with the world, without needing to go through the lengthy process of getting it recorded and pressed onto vinyl.
These people also had the resources to afford the high-tech equipment needed to make the songs available to the world.
At the time, most of these artists weren’t making a dime from their music.
In addition to helping to pay for the equipment, many had the luxury of writing their own songs.
They were also able to sell those songs to a global audience without worrying about paying royalties.
In the past decade, the RiaA has become the go-to source for information about the most prolific and successful artists in the industry, including Kanye West, Beyonce, Kendrick Lamar, Justin Bieber, Taylor Swift, and Nicki Minaj.
This year, the music-makers-in for the long haul will have to wait a little longer.
The biggest news for artists this year is that the MPAA is removing its rules on music and video from its website.
The MPAA’s new guidelines for what constitutes music have long been viewed as outdated, unfair, and ineffective.
The rules, which have been in place since the late 1990s, were meant to help protect artists who were making more money than their peers.
Instead, they’ve made it clear that they don’t care about musicians making money and are simply concerned with ensuring that the music is available for free to the public.
The rulemaking also removed a loophole that allowed artists to create their own streaming services for free.
If artists don’t want to pay a monthly subscription fee to Rdio or Spotify, then they can just create their streaming service themselves.
This allows artists to bypass the MPIA and the RDAAs rules, making their own music available for the world to enjoy without any upfront costs.
But that’s not all.
The new MPAA guidelines also remove the rule requiring artists to record music for the purpose of promotion.
This rule is supposed to protect artists from the whims of labels and other labels that have the power to decide what music is and isn’t appropriate for radio, TV, or movies.
If a music producer doesn’t want their music on the radio, the MPMA says they can release it as a bonus track on a free download of the artist’s music.
This new rule will ensure that artists can get away with what they want, as long as they’re not going to promote it or exploit it in any way.
That doesn’t mean that the producers won’t still need to record songs for marketing purposes, of course.
The only change here is that they won’t need to produce the songs themselves, or create their music to make money from it.
But artists can still get away without recording.
The other change is that RIAas rules will no longer be used to determine whether a song qualifies as “mixed” or “artistic.”
These terms have been around for years and they were once used to describe the quality of an artist’s original work, even though they have nothing to do with the music itself.
Instead of using the MPDA’s guidelines to determine which music is “mastered,” the MPTA will use the RWA guidelines to judge whether a music is truly original.
The current rules for how to judge music have been used by music-industry leaders to help decide whether to award any awards.
They have been very useful for determining whether artists deserve to be