-- Warner Music Group has signed up to download store WaTunes. This comes just as WaTunes winds down its digital distribution service in order to focus on its Facebook Music Store, a new download store built into a Facebook app. Universal Music Group and EMI are already on board. (TechCrunch)

-- Dance music store Beatport has released an iPhone app that gets around Apple’s restrictions by allowing users to save songs for future downloading at the online store (Apple does not allow for competition to iTunes on the iPhone). The app features highlighted new releases, DJ and producer charts, sales charts, a search function and song previews. (Music Ally)

-- Bob Cramer is now CEO of Nimbit, the Boston-based direct-to-fan platform. Cramer was previously executive chairman. Co-founder Patrick Faucher is moving to CTO from CEO. (Digital Music News)

-- The Guardian has an easy-to-read recap of Britain’s 76-page Digital Economy Bill. It walks the reader through the steps necessary to implement the bill’s anti-piracy provisions. Read through the steps and you’ll see how it could become a costly process. Copyright owners have to pay the costs of the Office of Communications while both content owners and ISPs must pay the costs of implementing technical measures (things like speed blocks, site blocking and account suspension). If all turns out well, these costs of dealing with piracy will be less than the actual negative impact of piracy. (The Guardian, via Music Technology Policy)

-- Want to see one possible future for music discovery and enjoyment? Read this overview of Conduit Labs’ Music Pets at Wired.com’s Epicenter blog. In a nutshell, a player makes his virtual pet happy by playing music and training it to like the music he likes. Once the pet knows what music you like, it will fetch similar music. The best way to understand the game, however, it to give it a spin at Facebook. (Wired.com)

-- Greg Sandoval’s post at a farewell email from Amazon.com Scott Ambrose Reilly is getting a lot of online attention – too much, actually – on Monday. “(You) should think about trying to make this business a better place once in awhile,” he wrote in a long farewell to colleagues. “The music business and the world could use more positive energy.” Perhaps some people are titillated by reading a former senior manager of digital music tell his associates, “A few of you have been a total pain in the ass.” As far as music industry farewells go -- especially during market disruption as well as an economic recession -- that’s not too exceptional. Reilly sent the email before his move to business development for Periodicals for Amazon.com’s Kindle division. (CNET)

-- Harmonix has announced the list of all 47 tracks that will be featured in Green Day: Rock Band. The performances take place in three different venues that represent the various eras in the band’s career. (Go Fanboy)

- The Country Network has named former CMA CEO Tammy Genovese as president TCN Nashville reporting directly to the executive committee. Genovese will be responsible for all non-broadcast operations of the new country video network.