Call the "12-12-12" benefit show "The Concert for New York City" 2.0. Eleven years after the benefit concert in response to the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks was held at Madison Square Garden, many of the same top musicians came together to raise money for those suffering from Superstorm Sandy, including Paul McCartney, The Rolling Stones, Billy Joel, The Who, Eric Clapton and Bon Jovi.
To the rest of the world, the "12-12-12" concert was an all-star fundraiser for those affected by Superstorm Sandy.
The Rolling Stones have been added to the list of artists performing at the Superstorm Sandy benefit concert this week in New York City.
"Time Waits for No One," the Rolling Stones sang in 1974, but lately it's seemed like that grizzled quartet does indeed have some sort of exemption from the ravages of time.
The Rolling Stones will join the artists already booked for next week's televised Superstorm Sandy benefit show in New York City, which producers said Friday would be the most widely available live concert ever.
No wonder the American public gets jittery. The phrase "fall off the fiscal cliff" has appeared in news coverage more than 184,000 times since early November, according to a casual Goggle News search. The press likes nothing more than a cliffhanger story that alarms the American public but allows journalists to weigh in with much drama and authority, even when there's little to report.
Jon Bon Jovi has been with his band for more than 30 years, so he could be considered something of an expert when it comes to the durability of rock stars. Still, even Bon Jovi is mystified at how the senior set is dominating on the stage.
Neil Young said Sunday that he couldn't see performing in the area devastated by superstorm Sandy without doing something to help people who were affected by it.
International health officials have confirmed two more fatal cases of a mysterious respiratory virus in the Middle East.