Palo Alto's "Cubik" series is a good example. I use them because they're beautiful, well-designed, and sound _very_ good for what I paid for them. They hide the screws as part of a mid century modern aesthetic, and because they don't want to pay to fix speakers that you fucked up. Relying on USB-only audio devices is a questionable decision, but my headset is like that, too - a Logitech G35. Unlike newer modules, the DAC isn't even in the cord, it's inside the tamper-evident screws. Why? Because after passing through the rat's nest of cable behind my desk, analog audio sounds like crap. With digital signaling, either there's enough signal, or there isn't, and I can imagine no circumstances where, with this cable length, the audio won't be bit-perfect when it hits the speakers.
These replaced the very-much-analog Klipsch speakers which were fiddly, fragile, and prone to loose connections because "clip a wire to it" has some downsides to match its advantages.