Recode Media Day: A week in the life of the tech giant’s digital operations

The week before Apple’s iPhone 7 launch, Apple was getting ready to launch its own digital media platform, a service called Apple Music.

The company’s CEO Tim Cook said that the company would launch a service that would “serve as a digital media hub and a way to connect people to music and entertainment.”

The company launched a $10,000 preorder bonus for Apple Music users, with Apple CEO Tim Scott saying that Apple was “giving our fans a real reason to pay attention to Apple Music.”

But the plan to launch a new service that connected fans with music was quickly abandoned after the launch of Apple Music, which was a total failure.

Apple’s media ambitions didn’t die with Apple Music: The company did not fully commit to a digital music service, but it has since announced plans to develop a service for artists that would use Apple’s hardware.

Apple is now looking at a variety of different digital media offerings for its music and video businesses.

Apple Music is a $9.99-per-month service that Apple plans to launch in 2019.

A standalone streaming service called iHeartRadio was also recently announced.

Other digital music services are in the works, including Beats Music, Spotify, Tidal, and others.

Apple announced plans last week to expand its digital services to include music and videos.

The news comes as Apple and Spotify announced plans on Wednesday to launch an all-digital music service called Beats Music that will offer both a music service and a video service.

The service will offer up to two million songs in an array of genres, including hip-hop, rap, dance, and EDM.

Spotify said that it would also create a video platform that would allow users to create and watch music videos and other content.

Both services will launch in the coming months, and the company said that each will offer subscribers access to music in both digital and physical formats.