AOL:What plans do you have for your record label?
Isaac: There's been a lot of discussion over the years with the record company as to whether or not we would release other people's music. In many, many ways, we have wanted to, but the music business has been evolving so much -- there's just not a lot of stability right now. We wanted to use our recourses and time to focus on being the guinea pigs for ourselves until we felt like we really could give the artist that we cared about the kind of attention that you would give yourself.
Zac: The way we want to partner with other artists is in a way that facilitates giving them tools and knowledge to take hold of their own career and understand that the power is between you and your fan base, the way you communicate and fuel each other. And the way your fans fuel you to make records and be able to tour, and the way that turns around and becomes great music and inspiration. That might, more often than not, fall under the guise of a traditional record label scenario. It's gonna fall in whatever way that particular artist needs to be facilitated.
AOL: How often you get asked about the Jonas Brothers? Does it get old?
Zac: It happens every once in a while. I think it's undeniable when it's a group of three brothers and we're a group of three brothers. When we first came out, people would always compare us to the Bee Gees. It doesn't get annoying -- it's a comparison.