Sean Paul says he'll never forget the day he won his first Grammy. Not because of his extreme joy, but because of how unfairly he was treated on a night that he had looked forward to his whole life.
Tommy Chong really needs no introduction. When you think of his work, all you can do is smile. At the age of 82, Chong opens up about some of his most memorable career moments.
After a lifetime of learning about her own mental wellness journey, Serena Ryder arrives with a new album perfect for our times. The six-time JUNO award winner reflect on isolation, saying "I can't stop checking my phone!"
“Don’t give up the fight!” Skip Marley says as he reflects on the relevance of his grandfather’s message today. He adds, “don’t feel like because you’re not popular or a celebrity, you can’t benefit your people.”
Mustafa El Amin uses music, mentorship, mindfulness and meditation to uplift young artists and youth. Drawing from his own troubled past, he says “I love who I am, and I’m glad that I went through what I did."
Cedella Marley celebrates her father, Bob Marley, for his 75TH birthday anniversary year, saying “he understood the way music could reflect and inspire culture.”
Systemic racism is embedded in the publishing world's processes where value is often measured against a creator's online influence. How are algorithms on your favourite social platforms amplifying the problem?
How switching cities and diets helped one of Canada's most exciting young musicians thrive. 23-year-old, Lavi$h is motivated by achieving financial freedom for his family.
A virtual music experience is bringing Canadians the lyrics of a legend when his message is needed the most. Tribute to the Legends of Reggae: The Bob Marley Edition sees Canadian artists tip their hats to Bob.
Jenn Sanasie offers a salute to Honey Jam, an influential female-centric music showcase that has helped nurture some of our country's brightest stars.
Haley Smalls is a force to be reckoned with. She reflects on racial injustice in the industry. “A lot of people that are running the labels are interested in pushing white artists more than urban artists, period.”