Last week, the BBC's flagship music radio station was dropped from Sirius XM after six years on the subscription satellite radio platform, although the corporation continued talks to bring the station back to US listeners.
Sirius and the BBC have now agreed a new carriage agreement that will see Radio 1 broadcast on the Sirius XM Internet Radio platform from August 19 at 5pm ET.
The station will be timeshifted by five hours so that American listeners can enjoy its lineup as it was intended, including Chris Moyles's breakfast show in the morning, followed by Scott Mills in the afternoon, and Pete Tong on Friday nights.
In addition to broadcasting online, selected BBC Radio 1 programming will be aired on Sirius's satellite radio service at various times throughout the year, mostly around "major events".
The carriage agreement also enables Sirius to access a range of concert performances from the BBC archive, many of which are not commercially available. The content - including sets from Led Zeppelin, U2, Lady Gaga, AC/DC, Pink Floyd, Duran Duran, Queen and The Cure - will air on various Sirius XM music channels.
Salim Mukaddam, head of radio at BBC Worldwide, said: "BBC Radio 1 has built a loyal and passionate following across North America. We're delighted that we are able to continue and extend our relationship with Sirius XM, to bring BBC Radio 1 and our catalogue of classic BBC concerts to the North American audience. "
Scott Greenstein, the president and chief content officer at Sirius XM, added: "We are happy to continue our valuable relationship with the BBC and thrilled to now be able to give our listeners access to BBC Radio 1 programming on our expanding internet platform as well as deliver special concert performances to a variety of our satellite radio channels.
"The additional programming ranges from legendary music icons to today's rising stars whose exclusive performances for the BBC are featured regularly."
Yesterday, BBC Worldwide agreed to sell its magazines business, publisher of titles such as the 88-year-old Radio Times, to private equity firm Exponent in a multi-million pound deal.