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Microsoft Copilot’s new tool now allows you to create AI-generated songs using a single line of text.

The feature incorporates Suno AI, an app developed by “musicians and artificial intelligence experts,” focusing on simple AI music composition.


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To use this tool, simply sign in to Copilot with your Microsoft account and activate the Suno plugin.

However, it’s important to note that using artificial intelligence to create music with just a text prompt might not be as straightforward as it seems. Suno’s FAQs indicate that if you’re on the free version, the music’s copyright belongs to Suno. In the Pro or Premier subscription, the ownership transfers to the user. Nonetheless, the specifics of Suno’s music generation process and training are still unclear. Mashable has reached out to Suno for more clarity, but one of their FAQs points out that ownership remains somewhat ambiguous.

“The availability and scope of copyright protection for content generated (in whole or in part) using artificial intelligence is a complex and dynamic area of law, which is rapidly evolving and varies among countries,” states the FAQ. “We encourage you to consult a qualified attorney to advise you about the latest development and the degree of copyright protection available for the output you generate using Suno.”

This year, the issue of AI and copyright has gained significant attention—not limited to the music industry. Several months ago, prominent authors collectively sued OpenAI, the owner of ChatGPT, alleging that the company infringed their copyright by using their works to train its AI.

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Sam Haysom

Sam Haysom is the Deputy UK Editor for Mashable. He covers entertainment and online culture, and writes horror fiction in his spare time.


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