U2's fourth album arrived just a little more than a year and a half after its punky predecessor 'War' had become a surprise platinum-selling hit, reaching No. 12 in the U.S. and topping the U.K. chart.
Like it or not, music has been devalued to the point that a free album from one of the world's biggest bands is a cause of genuine annoyance (and/or more legitimate privacy concerns) for a lot of listeners.
We can add Sharon Osbourne to the list of people who weren't impressed by U2's decision to give away their new album, 'Songs of Innocence,' for free as part of a massive product launch promotion through Apple's iTunes store.
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