Rolling Stones delivered via phone

July 28, 2006

Can't get enough of the Rolling Stones? Now fans of the legendary rock group will have access to the band's remaining European concerts via their phone.

The band will use new technology called Listen live Now! for its "A Bigger Bang" tour, which will be a first for any live concert to be fee-cast over any and all telephone lines.

According to the Los Angeles-based company Listen Live Now!, the live fee-cast will begin Friday at the Rolling Stones' Paris show and continue through the band's Sept. 3 concert in Horsens, Denmark. Fans can tune in from any phone and listen live for a fee of $1.99 per seven-minute feed direct from the soundboard. And up to 1 million fans can listen to a concert.

The company also said the customers will be able access the service's Web site, which will provide options of artists, venues, and time as well as dial number and instructions, said the release.

More information can be found at

Copyright 2006 by United Press International

Explore further: Apple Music brings change to streaming, but is it enough?

Related Stories

The tragedy of the over-surveyed commons

June 3, 2015

By any metric, Garrett Hardin's The Tragedy of the Commons article in Science, a copy of his address as 1968 president of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, rates among the most important in the history ...

Meet Paro, a robot designed to help the elderly

August 6, 2014

The elderly woman cooed softly and stroked the soft white fur of the creature in her lap, while it raised its head, batted its dark eyes and made a friendly mewing sound in return.

Recommended for you

Drone market to hit $10 billion by 2024: experts

October 3, 2015

The market for military drones is expected to almost double by 2024 to beyond $10 billion (8.9 billion euros), according to a report published Friday by specialist defence publication IHS Jane's Intelligence Review.

Radio frequency 'harvesting' tech unveiled in UK

September 30, 2015

An energy harvesting technology that its developers say will be able to turn ambient radio frequency waves into usable electricity to charge low power devices was unveiled in London on Wednesday.

Professors say US has fallen behind on offshore wind power

September 29, 2015

University of Delaware faculty from the College of Earth, Ocean, and Environment (CEOE), the College of Engineering and the Alfred Lerner School of Business and Economics say that the U.S. has fallen behind in offshore wind ...


Please sign in to add a comment. Registration is free, and takes less than a minute. Read more

Click here to reset your password.
Sign in to get notified via email when new comments are made.