Soft-spoken and eminently successful, DeGiorgio is a successful music publisher and songwriter who has travelled the world around the world 16 times, had his lyrics translated into more than a dozen languages and helped his clients sell 30M records.
Robert Ott, founder and CEO of the Toronto-based music rights company ole, has sold his stake in the company to founding equity partner Ontario Teachers’ Pension Plan (Ontario Teachers’) for an undisclosed sum and will continue his leadership role with the IP firm.
Canadian music publishing advocate Jennifer Mitchell heads Red Brick Songs and Casablanca Media Publishing that collectively represent the song folios of 40 acts. The company has a global presence and thinks Ottawa could extend Canada's IP wealth by bringing more assets to the table.
The Canadian-based IP rights firm ole is beefing up its fast-growing ole label group with the additions of Jennifer Essiembre as director of the division, Ivan Berry as A&R consultant, and Sylvia Lindae joining the team as a marketing consultant.
A new report finds that sales outside Canada have become a significant driver of sector growth with two-thirds of revenues today coming from foreign sources.
In a few weeks, SoundExchange will celebrate the one-year anniversary of its purchase of the CMRRA. In the following interview with the Canadian rights collection agency topper Caroline Rioux, William Glanz explores the synergies and how the new partnership is working for both orgs.
A sale may be the largest music-industry transaction since the last time EMI changed hands.
Royalty Exchange believes it offers the exact financial solution these creators require. And, ultimately, it’s confident it can create a transparent market where a billion dollars can be deployed for rights holders along the way.
Led by President Ian MacKay, the rights org has a team of committed people working incredibly hard to improve the lot of musicians, record labels large and small and fighting the good fight on their behalf.
The system allows publishers to ensure that all of their existing publishing data is up-to-date, and register new works quickly and easily and free of charge.
The Canadian music IP company has dazzled on all fronts this year, with double-digit increases in revenues and margins.
Canadians’ Clark Miller and Neville Quinlan are two of five named to the board of SXWorks, the US-based music publisher services arm of SoundExchange.