A brooding, atmospheric taste of Reznor’s latest cinematic endeavor.
The best fake Nine Inch Nails song… ever?
Two of rock’s greatest frontmen in conversation.
No covers, no scores, no musical numbers — all originals.
“I just stumbled across 40-or-so demos that are from [the Fragile] era.”
This is what was supposed to happen.
He had to cut the set short, but only after Jay Z got him drunk.
“Music’s biggest night… to be disrespected. A heartfelt FUCK YOU guys.”
“Every spare second, and even seconds that aren’t spare, are trying to wrangle this new creation into shape.”
Plus, new Nine Inch Nails remix EP released.
The project spearheaded by Trent Reznor and Dr. Dre.
Expanded playlists, expert recommendations, and family plans among features.
Your picks for Album, Song, Band, Festival of the Year, et al.
Nine Inch Nails frontman pens his thoughts in new essay.
Reznor also speaks on Beats Music and other topics during Reddit AMA.
Featuring footage of recent 14-song performance in Los Angeles.
Beats Music now accepting pre-registrations.
A little perspective on why 2013 was a year for the history books.
Youssef has terminal cancer.
Replay the band’s performance of “All Time Low”.
San Antonio, you lucky bastards.
Down with King Joffrey! Hail Reznor, King of Westeros!
Due to “unforeseen production conflicts.”
‘Cause talking to someone else is boring.
“I’m not super-comfortable with the idea of Ziggy Stardust shaking his cup….”
The outfit’s first LP in five years lands one week early.
That time the FBI thought NIN’s “Down In It” video was a snuff film.
“Trent wants to be mainstream now and reach Justin Timberlake’s audience.”
“It feels like he might implode.”
Another taste of Hesitation Marks.
Part of the band’s tremendous 2013 comeback.
NIN mastermind offers insight into the band’s unexpected combeack.
Lindsey Buckingham, Adrian Belew, and Pino Palladino all featured.
Two geniuses together again.
“We both agreed it just was not working.”
“I’ve been less than honest about what I’ve really been up to lately.”
Trent Reznor wastes no time finding a new bassist.
Josh Homme calls the album an “an audio documentary of a manic year.”
The result of three years and 75 hours worth of footage.