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Get the top-tier Amazon Music Unlimited service for three months free right now

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Amazon Music Unlimited is letting newcomers enjoy its millions of songs at no charge for three months right now.

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Whether it’s discovering new artists or playing your favorite songs, streaming is an amazing way to access music wherever and whenever you want. One of the best music streamers available is Amazon Music Unlimited and right now you can access tens of millions of songs with the push of a button for free for three months.

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Through March 29, Amazon’s music streaming service is offering a three-month free trial for new subscribers. Usually running shoppers $9.99 a month ($7.99 for Amazon Prime members), Music Unlimited gives you access to 90 million songs on demand without ad interruption—they can even be downloaded to your device for offline playback. In addition to tunes galore, the Unlimited version of the service boasts plenty of on-demand podcasts, all of which will come completely free of ads. After the trial period, the service will renew at the normal monthly rate, so if you don’t want to pay for continued access, make sure you cancel before the promotional period expires.

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We named Unlimited one of the best music streaming services around thanks to its song selection (on par with Spotify!) and to its Dolby Atmos Music feature, which expands a song’s mix selection for heightened surround and speaker height elements. This benefit is now enabled for anyone with a mobile device compatible with the Amazon Music app and any pair of headphones, along with the Amazon Echo Studio speaker ($199.99) which is also one of our favorite smart speakers. Though other music streaming services offer more playlists and customization bells and whistles, we think Music Unlimited is a strong contender—especially with this deal.

Give Amazon Music Unlimited a spin and hear how it can make your holidays (this and many more) come alive.

There’s more where this deal came from. Sign up for Reviewed’s Perks and Rec newsletter and we’ll keep ‘em coming every Sunday through Friday.

The product experts at Reviewed have all your shopping needs covered. Follow Reviewed on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, TikTok or Flipboard for the latest deals, product reviews and more.

Prices were accurate at the time this article was published but may change over time.



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I'm among the rideshare drivers living in fear, demanding safer work conditions

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Uber, Lyft safety: I’m mom of three. I need to know I’ll make it home.

Uber, Lyft made safety improvements, but many of those protect riders more than drivers. But drivers are also in danger.

Naomi Ogutu is a member of Justice for App Workers.

Naomi Ogutu

Opinion contributor

I’ve been a rideshare driver in New York City for six years, and I take pride in my job and helping my passengers get where they need to go safely. But my safety is not a guarantee. I’m a mom of three. I need to know that I’ll make it home to my kids at the end of each night. 

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'A bad déjà vu': Under the crush of Western sanctions, Russians fear a return to dark economic days

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Russians fear toll of sanctions triggered by Putin’s Ukraine invasion

Harsh sanctions from Western nations on Russia have reminded citizens of the country’s 1998 debt crisis.

By Anna Nemtsova

USA TODAY

  • McDonalds and other American businesses have closed in Russia amid its invasion into Ukraine.
  • One expert estimates more than 200,000 Russians have left the country since the start of the war.
  • To counter economic turmoil, Putin has demand “unfriendly” countries pay for natural gas exports in rubles.

The once bustling corner of Moscow’s central Tverskaya Street looked deserted on Wednesday, as Russia’s first-ever McDonald’s franchise – opened in 1990 in a move that symbolized the Soviet Union’s opening to the West – shut its doors.

A large mural depicting a giant, Soviet-era medal – the Order of Victory, the highest military decoration awarded in World War II — loomed over over the empty sidewalk.

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Saint Peter's embodies wackiness and uncertainty of this NCAA Tournament | Opinion

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