Music publishing is booming in Canada.
As of March, the number of digital music titles sold in Canada rose to 1.2 million, according to data compiled by The Wall St. Journal.
The figure was 1.9 million for March, according an analysis of data from The Music Publisher Association, which represents the industry.
The figures show that the sector is up more than 100,000 percent from the previous year.
That means Canada is now the world’s largest music publishing market.
While Canada is growing, many of the country’s biggest stars are struggling to stay afloat.
The country’s largest artist, David Bowie, has been in a serious decline.
His albums are no longer selling.
His most recent record, “The Day of the Sun,” sold more than 7 million copies.
He was able to get the record on vinyl because he was the first artist to do so in Canada, a country where there are still no record stores.
Other stars, such as Justin Bieber and Rihanna, are struggling.
Their music has become increasingly popular, but their sales have plummeted.
Canada’s top five record companies are all in the digital music publishing sector, and none of them has a sales growth in the last year.
But some of Canada’s biggest publishers have been able to stay solvent.
According to the data compiled in this article, Canada’s major record companies have generated $12.3 billion in revenue since 2014.
Their revenue from digital music and licensing totaled $16.6 billion in 2014.
The music industry is also growing in Canada’s other major markets.
New York and London have seen their sales grow over the past two years.
But Montreal, Montreal’s sister city, has seen its sales decline, while Vancouver’s growth has been limited.
New Brunswick, Nova Scotia and Quebec have seen similar declines.
In all, the U.S. has about 3.2 billion digital songs sold in 2014, according the Recording Industry Association of America.
New Jersey’s top 10 record companies generated more than $4.7 billion in digital revenue last year, according Topps Baseball and Baseball Info Solutions.
The industry in Canada is also thriving.
According the music publishing industry association, the market for digital music has grown at a CAGR of 1.8 percent since 2014, compared to a 3.1 percent increase in the U and A. New Zealand has the second-fastest growing market, with an annual growth rate of about 1.3 percent.
That market has seen a CAGE of 2.3% in the past five years.
The U.K. is also seeing growth.
In the past year, digital music revenue grew by nearly 60 percent in the country, to $5.9 billion.
The data show that in 2014 there were almost 9 million music publishers in the UK.
By 2019, the music industry in the United Kingdom is expected to generate $25.6 million in digital royalties.
That’s a jump of more than 500 percent.
But that’s not enough to keep up with the growth in Canada and other major music markets.
The major record labels are now fighting to keep their businesses afloat.
Artists like Drake, Bruno Mars, and Lady Gaga have been targeted by record labels who want to take advantage of the growth.
Spotify has been accused of profiting from music streaming and other digital products that are used to pay artists.
It has been sued by artists and musicians in a class-action lawsuit filed in the Federal Court of Canada.
Drake, who also owns the music streaming service, was recently forced to apologize for making “distorted” lyrics for “Hotline Bling” available for streaming on Spotify.
He has also been embroiled in lawsuits from artists, musicians and fans, who say that the song was altered to remove references to homosexuality.
In response, the Canadian Recording Industry Council has asked the Canadian government to stop its efforts to pass laws to ban streaming services that violate copyright law.
In its submission to the government, the recording industry council argued that it is a violation of Canada ‘s human rights laws to prevent a private, non-commercial entity from accessing music through its platforms.
The Canadian Recording Association, the industry’s trade association, also has urged the government to end its ban on streaming services.
“It is unfortunate that the government has made the wrong decision on copyright law,” said CRA president Paul Latham.
“We believe the government should not restrict the freedom of artists to use music.”
The music publishing industries’ struggles may have played a role in the collapse of the music business in the early 2000s.
That was a time when record labels had been trying to establish themselves and expand their market.
In 2001, the Recording Academy of Canada issued a report that described the state of the Canadian music industry, which was in need of a major overhaul.
It called for “a major transformation of the record industry, and the creation of a new business model that would provide an avenue for artists to