Here are some hilarious examples where the very people in charge of policing the Internet for potential copyright violations fall astray of the laws themselves.
It turns out the package that some of history's most beloved artists were wrapped in when they first entered our collective consciousness is often the product of several aborted attempts to get their shtick down perfect.
A thousand years from now, anthropologists will chalk up the 1980s as a mythical era akin to King Arthur's Camelot or when people drove blue-green Saturns.
Here are a few things record labels don't want you to know that they still do in an effort to separate you -- and the artists -- from your hard-earned cash.
To honor the day when I made Cracked the luckiest site on the Internet, here's an update to the very first article I was ever paid money to write. These are five more of the most unnecessary greatest hits albums of all time.
Sometimes musicians slap together what they think is their worst song, only to see it become the hit that makes them famous.
Many of these bands almost made history for a different reason -- by producing albums with covers that would have traumatized (or at least confused) a generation.
There's a fine line between 'artful inclusion' and 'unskilled name-dropping,' and the following songs dove headfirst into the latter, awkwardly revealing that on the whole, pop stars simply do not use computers.
Somewhere in the neighborhood of 100 percent of the people reading this think music censorship is stupid.
Live music is a fickle beast. Any number of things can go wrong at any given moment, in completely hilarious ways no less.
It's a sad fact of life in a band that, sometimes, certain members are going to get a little less attention than others. And some bands take hiding their peripheral members to dizzying new heights.