Awkward banter with Keith Urban draws an uncomfortable reaction from the crowd, sparking debate about international artists being brought to Australian awards shows.
There is a small group of powerful women working very hard behind Australia's music and entertainment scene to put on good shows and, as the industry faces a gender diversity problem, their influence is being celebrated.
The posthumously released album of Geoffrey Gurrumul Yunupingu swept the 2018 National Indigenous Music Awards, picking up three awards in a ceremony which also recognised the breakthrough talents of rapper Baker Boy.
The iconic music contest is underway and the judges have made some critical decisions for the fate of Australia's own Jessica Mauboy.
Geoffrey Gurrumul Yunupingu's final album Djarimirri (Child of the Rainbow), released posthumously last week, becomes the first in an Australian Indigenous language to top the Australian music charts.
When Falls Festival's recent line-up failed to put a female act in a headliner spot, Camp Cope had something to say about it. Now, on the eve of Splendour's 2018 bill being announced, the Melbourne band wants the industry to know women in music expect equality.
On the eve of Splendour in the Grass announcing its 2018 line-up, conversations about gender inequality in the Australian music industry are at fever pitch.
With more and more people consuming music via Spotify or Apple Music playlists, the jury is out on what will become of the album, the decades old, much-loved music format.
The Sydney-based musician is awarded the $30,000 prize for her record Birds And The BEE9, beating out records by Paul Kelly, The Vampires and Beaches.