For the first year ever, college hoops fans can catch all of the men's NCAA Division I tournament live on the Web -- great news for fans stuck at work, but employers are likely to see a major drop in productivity. Stacey Vanek-Smith reports on how one company is dealing with the mania.
What if, instead of paying per song, your iPod came with every song on iTunes? There are reports of such a subscription service in the works, but Janet Babin reports that might be exactly the opposite of what the music industry needs.
India's movie industry cranks out hundreds of films every year. Some filmmakers seem to be cutting corners by borrowing ideas -- and sometimes more -- from foreign films. Rico Gagliano reports on the state of the silver screen in Mumbai.
Trent Reznor bypassed the record company and took Nine Inch Nail's new release straight to the Internet. Doug Krizner talks to Billboard Magazine's Bill Werde about artists' trend of cutting out the label.
The memoir "Love and Consequences," about a woman's life in South Central Los Angeles, has been uncovered as a hoax. It's the latest of several fictionalized memoirs that have slipped through the publishing industry. Stacey Vanek-Smith reports.
Most Americans don't have enough experience with Arab music to appreciate it fully. Caitlan Carroll reports on a group of Arab musicians hoping to change that by bringing their music into the American mainstream.
What impact did the writers' strike have on Sunday's Oscars? And was Jon Stewart's iPhone a sign of product placement to come? Lisa Napoli poses these questions to Oscars attendee David Carr of the New York Times.