For many people today, the Internet has become a major source of information. There is, therefore, good reason to believe that it is rapidly becoming a primary medium of communication (Bell 2001), and that it may even replace the print mode in many areas. This, in itself, is a strong argument for us, as ethnomusicologists, to take note of this resource and its potential for the discipline; we must reflect seriously and critically on how it might be used as a research tool, as a sphere for the dissemination of research findings and as an aid in the teaching and learning of ethnomusicology. Initial steps in this direction are already being taken by a number of ethnomusicologists; indeed, during the annual meeting of the Society for Ethnomusicology in Detroit in 2001, the panel, “Technology in the classroom and beyond: Hypermedia, Internet and other electronic resources”, chaired by Randal Baier, took up this debate. In an effort to further the discussion, and to raise awareness of existing Internet sites produced by ethnomusicologists, forthcoming issues of the Yearbook for Traditional Music will include a special section for website reviews.