Bad Boy Records CEO: ‘We don’t have a problem’ with recording company’s business practices
Bad Boy, the recording company behind the likes of Nirvana, Pearl Jam and Kiss, has said it is “100% confident” in its business practices and that it will “continue to operate in the legal grey area” of the industry.
“We’ve been a leader in the recording industry, we’re still a leader,” Bad Boy CEO Dave DiPietro told The New York Times.
“It’s not an industry that has changed in a way that has created a lot of new problems.
It’s not like we’re changing the way we make records.”
DiPietra said he had been in touch with Bad Boy’s record label and lawyers over the past month.
“They have been supportive of us in what we’re doing and in what is appropriate,” he said.
“I’ve been in contact with them about a month ago, and they have been very supportive.
It was a difficult conversation to have to have with lawyers.
Bad Boy’s business model has become increasingly controversial, particularly after a series of high-profile legal battles that have resulted in the company being sued in at least four countries.”
There’s not much gray in the business, so that’s why we’re not worried.”
Bad Boy’s business model has become increasingly controversial, particularly after a series of high-profile legal battles that have resulted in the company being sued in at least four countries.
The company has been sued in the US, Ireland, Canada, Germany and the UK, in a bid to prevent it from selling to companies that are suspected of engaging in copyright infringement.
Bad Boy claims its recordings are not pirated and that its label is not responsible for selling them to companies.
Bad Boy also has a long history of lawsuits, including lawsuits against Warner Bros. over “Moby Dick” and the former Disney chairman Jack Ma over “The Jungle Book”.