From its inception in a dorm room at Northeastern University all the way to its sale to MelodyVR in 2020, take a look back at the rise and fall (and rise) of Napster.
In his acceptance speech, he offers thanks to his family and "the jiggiest wife in the world, Jada Pinkett Smith."
Relive Lisa Loeb & Nine Stories' 1995 major-label debut containing some of the indie-rock mainstay's most recognizable songs such as "Stay (I Missed You)," "Taffy" and "Do You Sleep?"
Like so many other artists, COVID-19 put a sudden halt on their packed, globe-trotting schedule. The pause and new perspective have proven productive for them, and resulted in a lot of new, yet-to-be-released music.
GRAMMY-nominated singer/songwriter Cassadee Pope takes us through a day in her life spent in quarantine.
For the latest edition of GRAMMY Rewind, we look back at country queen Carrie Underwood's Best New Artist win at the 49th GRAMMY Awards in 2007.
The third episode of GRAMMY.com's History Of video series tells the story of a glitzy music show that featured the biggest artists of the moment, backed by the fabulous Solid Gold Dancers.
The Southern rap legend won the GRAMMY award for his fifth studio album, Release Therapy, which came out in September 2006 on Disturbing tha Peace/Def Jam.
The Oklahoma City alt-rock legends' critically acclaimed seventh album was released Sept. 19, 1995 and was their last to feature guitarist Ronald Jones.
The GRAMMY-winning producer chats about his new single “Let’s Love” featuring Sia, creating music in the COVID-19 era, and the soul music that inspires him.
Introduced by licensed therapist and media personality Spirit, who offers sage words about the power of music, the four-time GRAMMY-nominated gospel singer-songwriter delivers a much-needed, uplifting performance of her inspiring 2020 song.
Ahead of the highly anticipated release of their debut LP, 'BLACKPINK: The Album,' in October, revisit their swift ascension to the global superstars they are today.
Jackson and producer Quincy Jones' pop dominance began with the GRAMMY-winning, record-breaking Off the Wall, released Aug. 10, 1979.
In the inaugural episode of our newly launched History Of video series, GRAMMY.com explores the seminal Watts Summer Festival, a grassroots event founded in 1966 in Los Angeles that's celebrated Black heritage and culture for more than 50 years.
Did you know Ángela Aguilar is not only the daughter of GRAMMY- and Latin GRAMMY-winning singer Pepe Aguilar, but also the granddaughter of Mexican singer/actors Antonio Aguilar and Flor Silvestre? Learn more about her in the latest edition of For The Record