RUI PINA MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT
December 06, 2017
News Media; including: TV, radio, newspapers, magazines, web pages and blogs
For Immediate Release
For More Information Contact RUI PINA MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT, 774-327-4557
Rui released his new song and wants Djs to pay him for his music, not steal it.
The singer has released “Pênsâ nâ mi,” the latest track off of his upcoming reputation album. On Wednesday morning, Rui surprised fans by revealing the new song was released at all digital stores and ready for downloads.
Praia, Cabo Verde, (December 6, 2017), Legendary king of pop koladera Rui, artist, singer, songwriter and music producer has released “Pênsâ nâ mi,” the latest track off of his upcoming reputation album and wants Djs to pay him for his music, not steal it, and make sure the venues they play music at have public performance licence.
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If you’ve ever noticed how quickly a concert venue turns on recorded music between bands, or experienced that strange silence when the music stops playing in a restaurant or bar, you understand how important music can be to a business. Like the quality of the food, drinks and atmosphere, music contributes to the success of the bars, restaurants and venues that we all frequent. The people who created that music have a right to fair payment for the public performance of their music.
Professional songwriters and composers earn much of their livelihoods by licensing the rights granted to to them by copyright law. One of these is the right of “public performance,” which allows people who create music to make a living from their art – even when they aren’t the performing artists.
Music is more than just an art form; It’s also how Songwriters and Composers earn a living, put food on the table, send their kids to school. Like any business that offers a service or produces goods for consumption, songwriters have the right to be compensated when their music is performed – even when they’re not in the room playing it themselves.
The people who created that music have a right to fair payment for the public performance of their music. And the American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers (ASCAP) exists to make this possible.
As a membership organization of more than 600,000 songwriters, composers and music publishers, ASCAP understands how essential music is to local businesses. ASCAP’s licensing efforts have expanded in scope and sophistication over the years. But they’ve never let go of the personal touch so essential to the many thousands of bars, restaurants, music venues and other “general licensees” that thrive on one-on-one interactions for their business. The vast majority of establishments approached recognize that music is vital to the total service they offer – both in attracting customers and in driving revenue. They know that an ASCAP license allows them to offer music legally, efficiently and at a reasonable price – while compensating music creators so they can earn a living from their work.
Sometimes licensing operations are misunderstood, most often by local bar owners trying to avoid being licensed.
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Rui Pina Music Entertainment