David Herlihy Coordinator B.S. in Music Industry, and Teaching Professor firstname.lastname@example.org 617.373.2440 Expertise copyright, entertainment law, intellectual property, licensing, music industry, new media, trademark David Herlihy in the Press Euronews Taylor Swift’s US economic love story: Could it happen in Europe? In addition to ticket sales, David Herlihy, a professor at Northeastern University, noted that Swift fans are always keen to fork out for merchandise and other paraphernalia. Inc.com The Eras Tour Could Net Taylor Swift $6 Billion As David Herlihy, a Northeastern University teaching professor and music industry program coordinator, told me in April. “Her promoter should be happy to pay her more because the promoter does not have to assume any risk that her concerts will not sell out.” Axial Therapeutics CEO Stewart Campbell and “Swiftonomics” Northeastern University Professor David Herlihy talks about “Swiftonomics”, the economic impact of Taylor Swift “Eras” tour which comes to Foxboro this weekend. Marketplace Taylor Swift’s tour is boosting business near venues, but the singer’s the big winner “Parking and restaurants and just everything around those venues is going to be just chocked to the gills with people,” said David Herlihy, professor in the music industry program at Northeastern University. MNE Beyoncé’s ‘Renaissance’ tour could make $500million more than Taylor Swift’s ‘Eras’ tour As discussed by David Herlihy, a Northeastern University Teaching Professor and Music Industry Program Coordinator, Swift advertises much of her merchandise online and is “likely to sell out 30,000 pieces of merchandise at an average price of $80 per item” at each of her concerts. Forbes Taylor Swift Could Earn $620 Million On ‘Eras’ Tour While Ticketmaster Makes A Pittance Swift should earn around 48 times more than Ticketmaster from her ‘Eras’ tour. Her proceeds from the concert could be around $620 million based on assumptions from David Herlihy, a Northeastern University Teaching Professor and Music Industry Program Coordinator. CBS Boston The Boston music scene: Making it musically in Boston While many veterans of the music industry are pessimistic, Northeastern University music business guru Dave Herlihy feels the shift is not necessarily a bad thing. “People complain about the passing of the scene of the old industry, but the social aspect of music is ascending. I think that kind of one-to-one social connection is infuriating […] David Herlihy for Northeastern Global News ‘Swiftonomics,’ or the smart business choices Taylor Swift makes that affect the U.S. economy ‘Swiftonomics,’ or the smart business choices Taylor Swift makes that affect the U.S. economy The Eras tour is smashing all sorts of records. But the tour could also generate up to $4.6 billion in consumer spending. Cardi B isn’t the only one who has beef with Nicki Minaj; Tracy Chapman is suing her for copyright infringement. Cardi B isn’t the only one who has beef with Nicki Minaj; Tracy Chapman is suing her for copyright infringement. “She totally has a case,” says David Herlihy, a copyright lawyer and music industry professor at Northeastern. Copyright law is getting a makeover. What does that mean for the music industry? Copyright law is getting a makeover. What does that mean for the music industry? Congress passed a bill last week that would drastically change music copyright law. The bill is being celebrated by songwriters, publishers, and digital service providers alike, said Northeastern music industry teaching professor David Herlihy. “This would make streaming more streamlined, and that’s a good thing for everyone.” 3Qs: How music artists go from good to “Bad” 3Qs: How music artists go from good to “Bad” Whether or not you’re a fan of pop star Katy Perry, her skyrocketing success cannot be denied. She won Video of the Year at the MTV Video Music Awards this weekend, and recently became the first female artist in the Billboard Hot 100 history to have five singles from one album reach No. 1 — joining only Michael Jackson in achieving this feat. We asked music industry expert David Herlihy, associate academic specialist in the College of Arts, Media and Design, to examine how the music industry has changed since Jackson's reign.