Compensation for live gigs abroad
When your music has been played abroad STIM will often get information about this. However, it may take up to a year and a half to get compensation. But there is a way for you to speed up the process.
STIM cooperates with corresponding organisations in other countries. This means that anyone whose music is played abroad can be remunerated.
Music in sports and exercise
Music and physical activity belong together. Music creates the right mood and encourages both top-level athletes and people working out to stay in shape to try just a little harder.
Music at the cinema and in film showings
It is hard to imagine a film without music. The value of music in the film simply can not be overstated.
Music in revues and cabarets
Music is a necessary ingredient of revues and cabarets. STIM offers a music licence that allows music to be used during the different numbers.
Music in hotels, hostels and camping grounds
Your guests come to relax and enjoy themselves. The sensation of a high level of service and quality is linked to your entertainment offering, which is why it is a good idea to offer guests a generous range of music and TV.
Music in workplaces
Would you like to provide your employees with a creative and stimulating work environment? Give them the opportunity to listen to music at the workplace.
Report live shows
Creators are entitled to royalties when their music is played live. STIM needs to be informed of which music has been played in order to forward royalties to the right author.
Logged Live Music
Concerts of primarily popular music and other performances where the music is reported. In terms of the number of performances, this is STIM's largest live music category.
Unlogged Live Music
Minor concert performances and other performances where the music is reported. Music in retail, food service, dancing, local government activities, etc.
This refers to music that is not specially composed for the performance, i.e. music used for effect, during intervals, in connection with changing scenes or as intermission music. STIM is unable to give permission for music that is specially composed for theatre plays because this involves Grand Rights.
Logged Background Music
Refers to recorded music that is played in public areas, and where the music is reported. For example, music that is played in department stores and in conjunction with boarding aircraft, in corporate videos, slide shows, etc.
Unlogged Background Music
Shops, hair salons, food service establishments, staff canteens, exercise centres, hotels, aircraft, buses, boats/ferries, sporting events and other establishments that pay for a licence but do not have to submit music reports to STIM.
Sveriges Radio - Public Service Radio in Sweden
Recorded music, live music and background music in radio programmes.
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