This case involves a singer who had many hit songs during the 1960’s. The singer was married to the producer of many of her hit songs. When the singer and producer met before they got married, the singer signed a five-year “personal services” recording contract with the producer. The singer agreed to perform exclusively for the producer’s record company and also agreed that the producer would acquire an ownership right to the voice recordings that the singer made. The recording contract set forth a royalty schedule to compensate the singer for her work. The singer went on to sell over 1 million records and top the music industry charts. After the two divorced in the early 1970’s, the producer began to capitalize on the continuing popularity of the singer’s music. The producer began licensing master recordings of the singer to be used in movies and TV productions, through a process called “synchronization.” The producer’s record company also began selling compilation albums containing performances by the singer. The producer’s record company earned millions of dollars from licensing and sales but no royalties were paid to the singer. Experts in intellectual property (IP) and audio engineering were sought to opine on the issue.