Numerous artists who boycotted Spotify over Joe Rogan comments return to the streaming platform

Following the return of several musicians to the streaming service after their boycott of Spotify due to Joe Rogan's remarks, here's what happened:

Joe rogan, Crosby, Stills & Nash
Joe rogan, Crosby, Stills & Nash

One of the most well-known podcasts on the internet is the Joe Rogan one. The audience is diverse in size and form, and the majority of the lectures last for roughly three hours. The Joe Rogan Experience exposes its audience to a range of various ideas and ways of thinking through interviews with celebrities, performers, scientists, sports, and people who just have fascinating tales or unusual brains.

The Joe Rogan Experience has over 1,700 episodes and an average of 11 million listeners, making it one of the most well-known podcasts in the world. Spotify paid over $100 million on exclusive rights in 2020, demonstrating the company’s might.According to two unnamed sources who spoke to the Times, the agreement grants Spotify exclusive rights to the podcast until 2023, and there is a chance that Rogan may make even more money than the initial $200 million.

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Following Joe Rogan objection, Crosby, Stills & Nash have returned to Spotify

Joe Rogan
Joe Rogan

Five months after leaving Spotify in opposition to Joe propagation of false information about COVID, Crosby, Stills & Nash has returned. As of Saturday, their music is accessible via Spotify. For at least a month, CSN will give stream revenue to COVID-19 nonprofits, a source tells Billboard.

The organisation attacked Rogan earlier this year after he faced criticism for questionable remarks he and some of his guests on his podcasts made concerning COVID-19. In an effort to get Spotify to deplatform Rogan, Neil Young removed his music off the service. Crosby, Stills, and Nash and other musicians did the same.

They stated out the following, “While we always value alternate points of view, knowingly spreading disinformation during this global pandemic has deadly consequences. Until real action is taken to show that a concern for humanity must be balanced with commerce, we don’t want our music — or the music we made together — to be on the same platform.”

In response, Spotify added a content warning to all podcast episodes that address COVID-19. Daniel Ek, CEO of the streaming service, also addressed the matter in February, Where in he stated,“trying to balance creative expression with the safety of our users”

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