Daily Archives: April 14, 2018

United Launch Alliance Successfully Launches AFSPC-11 Mission for the U.S. Air Force

CAPE CANAVERAL AIR FORCE STATION, Fla., April 15, 2018 /PRNewswire/ — A United Launch Alliance (ULA) Atlas V rocket carrying the Air Force Space Command (AFSPC)-11 mission lifted off from Space Launch Complex-41 on April 14 at 7:13 p.m. EDT. AFSPC-11 is a multi-payload mission. The…

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The Cars on Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Induction: 'It's Slightly Surreal'

Following a heartfelt induction speech from Brandon Flowers, the Cars reunited for the first time in seven years at Saturday’s Rock and Roll Hall of Fame ceremony in Cleveland. Rolling Stone caught up with members Ric Ocasek, Elliot Easton, Greg Hawkes and David Robinson backstage to get their thoughts on the big night, and whether they might head out on the road again.

How does it feel now that you’re in the Hall of Fame?
Ocasek:
It’s pretty cool. I don’t know how I feel – it just feels like it’s done.

Is it important?
Ocasek: Trophies aren’t too important for me. But I’ll tell you what – it’s better to be in than out.

What’s been the most meaningful part of the night so far?
Ocasek: That’s a good question. Well, I had a great time playing with them. I liked hearing everybody’s speeches because we didn’t know what each other were going to say – that was pretty nice, you know. That’s all I have to say about that.

Easton: For me, the biggest thrill was right after Brandon Flowers was finished giving a speech and he said “the Cars” and everybody was cheering and we got up there – for me that was the coolest moment.

Robinson: Same, really. In 2011 we did a bunch of shows, small shows, so we haven’t heard heard a really loud audience like that in a really long time.

Hawkes: Oh, it’s great. and slightly surreal and it’s very sort of gratifying that someone like Brandon did introduce the band, because it’s gratifying that that generation of bands are influenced by the Cars.

Ocasek: Yeah.

Hawkes: It’s a thrill.

What was it like playing at rehearsal for the first time in years?
Ocasek: It was pretty great. The first day was a little shaky, but it got smoothed out pretty quickly. It’s like riding a bike, I guess.

Easton: You know when you have an old friend you haven’t seen in a long time and you take up when you see them like no time has passed and you get right into the old rhythm? It’s like that. [Band nods]

Did it make you think about maybe about going out on the road?
[Entire band laughs]

Ocasek: Everyone is looking at me because I’m kind of the one that never wants to go. I’m positive that Elliot and Greg would probably want to. I really don’t know. I’m just …

What have you been up to musically?
Ocasek: Actually I wasn’t up to much. I was doing a bunch of other art stuff. I wasn’t doing any music for a while. But I tell you, once I started to rehearse for this, I thought that maybe I should write some more songs.

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Brandon Flowers on Honoring Tom Petty, Cars at Rock and Roll Hall of Fame

Killers frontman Brandon Flowers had a big night at Saturday’s Rock and Roll Hall of Fame induction ceremony. His band opened the show with a passionate rendition of “American Girl” in tribute to the late Tom Petty, and later, he did the honors of inducting the Cars – one of his key early influences – into the Hall. We caught up with the singer to get his thoughts on Petty’s genius, why he owes everything to the Cars and more.

Tell me the most meaningful part of the night for you so far.
We had two great moments, obviously. To pay tribute to Tom Petty who has just done nothing but enrich our lives, and then for me to get to induct the Cars into the Hall of Fame, I mean, this is a hell of a night for me.

People don’t realize how New Wave Tom Petty was. You don’t associate him with that movement at all, but a lot of those videos, and even some of the sentiments in the songs and the way that they’re presented were very New Wave. And then he obviously evolved, which, he was so great at that.

Yeah, he didn’t feel like an old artist when he died.
No. I was just talking about songs like “Square One.” That wasn’t that long ago; he was still bringing heat. And stuff he did with Mudcrutch. He was still just some kind of an endless well of great songs.

Did you spend much time with Tom?
No, I didn’t. We had the opportunity to open for him a long time ago and we weren’t able to do it, and I never met him. So it’s sad, for me. But some of the Heartbreakers I’ve met, and everybody’s been really cool, so I’m just assuming that he was a great guy. And like I said, the songs are eternal, and I’m grateful for what he did.

Elliot Easton of the Cars said that the best part of the night was when you said their name, and they hadn’t heard a crowd that big in a long time. What was that moment like for you?
I’m happy to usher it in, man. I feel like it was yesterday that my mom was complaining about the sound that was coming out of the speakers when I had the Cars in. And it was Elliot playing guitar. I can’t believe it’s been over 20 years now since those moments, but they were the first band I fell in love with, and they set me on the right track. In that time, gangsta rap was massive and kids were starting to listen to that and to grunge. So I feel like the Cars … because I just didn’t fit in with either of those scenes, they just really gave me a home and set me on a path which led to the woman that I married and the life that I’m living, and I’m really grateful for that.

You said something to Ric about your wedding, what was that?
All of that too, yeah. Like I said, I think even the woman that I married, it would’ve been different if I was heavily influenced by gangsta rap. [Laughs] Or grunge. She likes the same music that I do, and so we bonded over that, and so I owe them a lot.

They said that they were really thrilled to hear that through your music, their sound has carried on to a new generation.
Oh, for sure. Marrying keyboards and guitars. I mean, Pink Floyd did it well, and the Who did, but the Cars fuckin’ did it right. And it’s still something that I struggle with, but that we’ve managed to accomplish on a couple of songs, but they’re sort of the ones on top of the mountain for that.

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Read Mary J. Blige's Heartfelt Nina Simone Rock Hall Induction Speech

Mary J. Blige has always felt a deep connection to the music of Nina Simone. In 2015, she recorded a jazzy, soulful cover of Simone’s “Don’t Let Me Be Misunderstood” for the compilation Nina Revisited and she was previously attached to portray the vocalist in a biopic, though the role eventually went to Zoe Saldana.

Before the casting switch, though, Blige explained why Simone was so important to her in an interview with Rolling Stone. “Playing a character like Nina Simone is playing myself,” she said, “because Nina Simone was a manic depressive, drug addict, alcoholic, cursing wild maniac that I was, but very talented, so people would get that.”

She underscored her bond with Simone during an emotional speech at the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame induction ceremony in Cleveland, where she did the honors of welcoming the late singer into the institution on Saturday. “I am such a huge Nina Simone fan,” Blige told Rolling Stone earlier this year, “and am beyond thrilled and honored to be a part of her Rock and Roll Hall of Fame induction.” Here’s what she had to say about Simone at the gala.

It’s an honor to have been invited here tonight to induct Nina Simone into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. Please bear with me, this is a very long speech, but I’m here for the queen tonight. I’m going to take my time.

Nina Simone could sing anything. She was classically trained, and they called her the High Priestess of Soul. She sang jazz, blues, spirituals, folk songs, show tunes, children’s songs, songs by Bob Dylan, the Bee Gees and George Harrison. But everything she sang, she made her own.

When I heard “Ne Me Quitte Pas” for the first time, the song she sang in French, I couldn’t understand a word she was saying. But I felt everything she was saying, all this deep emotion and pain of her longing for someone seems to be what she was singing about. Her song “Mississippi Goddamn” – which was her first civil rights song in response to Medgar Evers’ death in Mississippi and the four little black girls in the Alabama church bombing – gives us chills with its anointing and frustration and anger [at] the racism that was going on in the world. 

Nina was bold, strong, feisty and fearless, and so vulnerable and transparent all at the same time. Her voice was so distinctive and warm and powerful; I never heard anything like it. She knew who she was and she was confident in what she did and why she did it. But it was often the lack of confidence in herself that people could relate to. Nina sang for all her pain, her joy, her confusion, her happiness, her sickness, her fight. She fought through all the stereotypes. She fought for her identity. She fought for her life.

Simone was born Eunice Kathleen Waymon in Tryon, North Carolina, the sixth of eight children in a poor family. She was a piano prodigy playing the piano at three years old. She played her first classical recital when she was 10 years old, but during this performance, her parents, who had taken seats in the front row, were forced to move to the back of the hall to make way for white patron. Eunice refused to play until her parents were put back in their seats. It was a moment that would haunt her forever.

Later, after years of training, her ambition of becoming the world’s first prominent black female classical pianist was crushed when her application to the Curtis Institute of Music in Philadelphia was denied. She spent the rest of her life convinced that she was rejected because of racial oppression. Eunice went and took on a new name: Nina Simone. Her very first album, 1958’s Little Girl Blue, contained her defining, biggest hit ever, her version of “I Loves You Porgy” from Porgy and Bess.

Andrew Young, who was the mayor of Atlanta and the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations and a congressman, said that, during his days as a civil rights organizer, Simone’s music was the soundtrack of the movement. “Every home I went to had Nina Simone – I mean everyone,” he said. “For all the people in the civil rights moment, it was an identity.” Her songs about injustice, struggle, and black life resonate to this day. They’re just as relevant to Ferguson or Baltimore or Mississippi as they were to the civil rights era. And, of course, hip-hop took notice, with artists such as Ms. Lauryn Hill, Kanye West, Common, Jay-Z and myself, amongst others, sampling her extensively, and she has influenced countless singers, including many of them that are here on this stage today.

I know, I know, I know that Nina and I have a lot in common. Through our pain and our turmoil, we sing and we heal and we help people heal and we help people get through it. Just like Nina, I can do a record with whoever I want – I can do a record with Elton John or with Bono or with Jay-Z or with Method Man and no one will ask, “Why is she doing that?” That’s because I know exactly what I want and who I am and why I’m doing what I’m doing. And that’s what Nina did, and that is why she is so important and she means so much to me. And so, it is with great pride and great pleasure that I now welcome Nina Simone into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. 

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NASA Announces Winners of Weather-shortened Rover Challenge

NASA Logo. (PRNewsFoto/NASA) (PRNewsFoto/)HUNTSVILLE, Ala., April 14, 2018 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ — NASA has announced the winners of the 2018 Human Exploration Rover Challenge, held April 13 at the U.S. Space & Rocket Center in Huntsville, Alabama.
Buckhorn High School of New Market, Alabama, won first place in the…

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See Ann Wilson, Alice in Chains' Jerry Cantrell Salute Chris Cornell at Rock Hall of Fame

Ann Wilson of Heart and Alice in Chains guitarist Jerry Cantrell teamed up for a bracing tribute to former Soundgarden and Audioslave singer Chris Cornell at the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony on Saturday. Cornell died from suicide last year at age 52.

Wilson and Cantrell honored Cornell with a sparse rendition of “Black Hole Sun,” Soundgarden’s breakout hit from 1994’s Superunknown. The two rock veterans played without a band and eschewed fancy visuals – the backdrop suggested a night sky speckled with stars. Cantrell recreated the swells and crashes of “Black Hole Sun” with sharp lines on electric guitar, while Wilson handled Cornell’s dour lyrics, surging through the track’s yearning hook.

This isn’t the first time that Wilson – who was on hand to induct the Moody Blues into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame – has paid tribute to Cornell: Last year, she also performed “Black Hole Sun” on Jimmy Kimmel Live! following the singer’s death. 

In an interview with Rolling Stone before that Kimmel appearance, the Heart singer remembered meeting Cornell at a Halloween party she hosted in the 1990s at her house in Seattle. “The theme was to come dressed as your favorite song,” Wilson recalled. “Chris came as ‘Black Hole Sun.’ He arrived wearing these huge platform boots that made him like, 6’3″, and wore this huge yellow costume with papier-mâché around his head as the sun … He had a great sense of humor.”

Wilson felt a natural kinship with many of the bands that sprang out of Seattle during that period. “All of those Seattle bands – as varied and different in their anger and interests as they were – were idealists,” she said. “They wanted to fuck the bullshit. And at that time, [fellow Heart member] Nancy [Wilson] and I really had that in common with them.”

Cantrell also knew Cornell from the Seattle rock scene, with Alice in Chains and Soundgarden sharing the same management for a time. “Our town’s not that big,” Cantrell explained to Rolling Stone. “Everybody kept an eye on what [Soundgarden] were doing. And it was inspiring.”

“He was always so honest, from the moment I met him,” the guitarist continued. “And there’s a power in sharing your weakness with the people who need to hear that, so they can consider, ‘Fuck, that guy’s dealing with it.’ You don’t feel so alone.”

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Brittany Howard Performs Stirring Sister Rosetta Tharpe Tribute at Rock and Roll Hall of Fame

Alabama Shakes singer Brittany Howard paid tribute to a formative influence – both on her and rock and roll as a whole – Saturday night with stirring renditions of Sister Rosetta Tharpe’s “That’s All” and “Strange Things Happening Every Day” at the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame induction ceremony in Cleveland.

Before Howard took the stage, a video clip introduced the audience to Tharpe, a singer and guitarist who recorded a series of vital singles starting before World War II. Howard then brought her formidable vocal firepower to a version of “That’s All,” one of Tharpe’s thumping, bluesy cuts, with help from the Roots’ Questlove on drums and longtime Late Show With David Letterman bandleader Paul Shaffer on piano.

After “That’s All,” Howard performed one of Tharpe’s uptempo proto-rock singles, “Strange Things Happening Every Day,” which was a hit in 1945. In Cleveland, Howard’s rendition of the driving track was full of lively boogie woogie piano and cheerful call-and-response vocals. 

Earlier in the evening, she also did the honors of inducting Tharpe, who died of a stroke in 1973, into the institution. “It is a huge honor to induct Sister Rosetta Tharpe to the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame,” she told Rolling Stone prior to the event. “She has been such an inspiration. I hope this spotlight helps people discover what so many of us already know. She is one of the greatest artists of all time.”

Tharpe, who entered the Rock Hall under its “Early Influence” banner, put out her first recordings in the late 1930s, including “Rock Me” and the enduring gospel hit “This Train.” She was first nominated into the Rock Hall this year. Howard was a fitting choice to induct Tharpe since, as producer Blake Mills once told Rolling Stone, “She holds court up there like Otis Redding or Sister Rosetta Tharpe.”

“Gripe all you like about deserving acts overlooked by the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, but no artist has been more overdue for recognition than Sister Rosetta Tharpe,” a Rolling Stone essay asserted in December. “A queer black woman from Arkansas who shredded on electric guitar, belted praises both to God and secular pleasures, and broke the color line touring with white singers, she was gospel’s first superstar, and she most assuredly rocked.”

Additional reporting by Andy Greene

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Watch Howard Stern on Bon Jovi's 2018 Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Induction

When Jon Bon Jovi considered all the musicians who could induct his band into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, the name that stood out the most to him wasn’t a rock star at all, but the self-proclaimed King of All Media, Howard Stern‘s.

Prior to the ceremony in Cleveland, Bon Jovi explained why he thought the radio host was a good fit. “Our careers have paralleled in a lot of ways – whether it was the ups or the downs – we’ve come through everything together and we do this at this point because we love the people we work with,” he said on Stern’s show. “And the truth is nobody knows not only me but the members of the band as well as Howard.”

“I am so honored that you asked me. I am thrilled to do it,” the radio host replied to him.

At the big show on Saturday, Stern passionately explained why Bon Jovi belong among the greats in the Rock Hall in his own inimitable way. Here’s what he had to say about the long-running band.

In 1987, I was on a date with Richie Sambora. We met the hottest chick and had a threesome. That’s how close we get. Thank you! Y’know, I know exactly what you’re saying, it sure looks like hell has frozen over. The man who never leaves home, me, Howard Stern. Now, another sign of the zombie apocalypse, Jann Wenner finally let Bon Jovi into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. Way to go Jan, Jonny, John, Jann, whatever the fuck your name is. Anyway, Jann, you did it. You finally gave this fantastic band their due. Now, for those of you who don’t know, Jann is the man in charge, but I’m not sure why. This guy doesn’t play a musical instrument, he doesn’t have a band, but he did start a great magazine, Rolling Stone. Yeah. And now it’s the size of a pamphlet; what a business plan, way to go. I read it in about 30 seconds backstage. Now, Jann required years of pondering to decide if this glorious band that sold over 130 million albums should be inducted. What a tough decision! “Gee, I don’t know if I should let Bon Jovi in? 130 million albums, that’s not such a big deal.”

Let me give you an idea of what the number 130 million means, and it means a lot. Now, the bubonic plague only killed 50 million people. The atom bomb only killed 225,000 people. Six-hundred-and-twenty-five–thousand people died in the Civil War. Peanuts compared to 130 million Bon Jovi albums. How uplifting is my speech tonight? Anybody wanna hear about the AIDS epidemic or …? But you see, even with all this talk of death and destruction, I’m making a point, and my point is that 130 million is ridiculously big. Try to look at it this way: The average amount of sperm in one ejaculation is only 100 million. Bon Jovi beat sperm, ladies and gentlemen! And y’know, speaking of sperm, the band Cream sold 35 million records, Blondie sold 40 million records, and these guys got into the Hall of Fame, and they didn’t have to wait. Jann knew what to do. Let me tell you something. Leonard Cohen used to sit at home beating off at night thinking about selling 3 million albums, let alone 130 million.

Now, I’ve only just started. Bon Jovi. My friends; These boys deserve it. They are finally getting their dues and it’s about time. I gotta say. The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame; what a place, I love it. The only place you can see Slim Whitman’s underpants, Mariah Carey’s tampon and what about that Ike Turner boxing gloves in the glass case. Did you see that? What a glorious collection of junk we have surrounding us tonight.

“First of all, we’ve got Jon Bon Jovi … the man who singlehandedly destroyed most of the ozone layer in the Eighties with Aqua Net hairspray.”

It’s an honor to be here tonight, ladies and gentlemen. I’ve known them since they’ve started, and aside from the incredible music accomplishments, they are some of the nicest men I ever met. No stupid rock and roll attitude, just  humble and gracious. Whenever I would see them over the years, even with multi-platinum success, they each had a smile on their face in a welcoming way. An appreciation for their craft and their fans. In addition to music, their charity work feeding the homeless and helping the American Red Cross, lending a hand to the Special Olympics; that’s a rare humility and I love them for that. Great group. Iconic band.

First of all, we’ve got Jon Bon Jovi, a great frontman extraordinaire. The very definition of a rock star. Yes, the man who singlehandedly destroyed most of the ozone layer in the Eighties with Aqua Net hairspray. The masterful and powerful drums of Tico Torres. David Bryan, a true showman on keyboard. Alec John Such, what a great bass player. And by the way, John Such, one of the best names in rock & roll. In fact, I’ve often said the band should’ve been called John Such, but we know whose ego could not deal with that. Then of course, the extraordinary talents of their current bassist, the great Hugh McDonald, who was with Jon back in the days of “Runaway.”

And last but not least, my friend, Richie Sambora. One of the greatest guitar players in the world; masterful songwriter. And, you know this is true, the man with the biggest penis in Bon Jovi. How do I know that? The boys had a measuring contest early on, Richie won, but I don’t wanna get into the anaconda penis discussion. This isn’t the right time for that. We’re going to be inducting Richie in the penis hall of fame next week. Hope you all come. Few realize that Mr. Richie Sambora singlehandedly considered it his mission to help women who could not get dates to feel better about themselves. Over the years, he helped women like Heather Locklear, Cher, Denise Richards and countless others across the world. I always said it’s a good thing that Richie had a thing for pretty blondes with blue eyes and a nice ass. That’s what motivated him to team up with Jon in the first place and create a fantastic songwriting team in the first place.

Let’s get down to business. These boys have worked their asses off. They are cowboys on a steel horse they rode.

“I’m wanted dead or alive. Dead or alive.”

[Sings] “It’s all the same, only the names will change/Everyday, it seems we’re wastin’ away/Another place where the faces are so cold/I drive all night just to get back home/I’m a cowboy, on a steel horse I ride/I’m wanted (wanted) dead or alive/Wanted dead or alive …

“Sometimes I sleep/Sometimes it’s not for days/The people I meet/Always go their separate ways/Sometimes you tell the day/By the bottle that you drink/And times when you’re all alone all you do is think/I’m a cowboy, on a steel horse I ride/I’m wanted (wanted) dead or alive.”

Eat shit, Bob Dylan! Fuck you! That’s music! Look, this is an honor long overdue. I don’t think you can go anywhere in this world without hearing a classic Bon Jovi tune somewhere and it’s pretty incredible their whole success story. It starts out with Jon getting a job from his uncle, Melvin Bon Jovi. Jon swept the floors of the legendary recording studio the Power Station. Yes, Jon is the world’s most successful janitor. Jon had a job to do; it sucked cleaning up after rock stars, but someone had to do it. Years later, Jon was replaced by a vacuum cleaner. Jon paid his dues and worked on his music while cleaning the cum off the Power Station couch. I’ll share this with you. He told me that, “I think it was Harry Chapin’s jizz that was particularly hard.”

“I don’t think you can go anywhere in this world without hearing a classic Bon Jovi tune somewhere.”

Then Jon wrote a song called “Runaway.” “She’s a little runaway.” You know that song? Then he got signed by a label, and he needed a band, so he teamed up with these great guys that we honor here tonight. And they played everywhere and they recorded music during the next couple of years. According to Richie Sambora, the band was virtually broke when they started recording the album 7800 Degrees Fahrenheit. They were living together in the same apartment in Philadelphia and sleeping on the floor when it was 12 degrees below zero outside. They only had Jon’s hair and Tico’s farts to keep them warm. That’s paying your dues, baby. The band was struggling, but they next released Slippery When Wet. The boys were opening for the band 38 Special in Iowa when the album hit. It rapidly rose to the top of the Billboard charts and was the best-selling album of 1987.

Jon’s philosophy of “Don’t bore us, get to the chorus” worked like a charm. [Sings] “Shot through the heart and you’re to blame/Baby, you give love a band name. “Livin’ on a Prayer” came then “Wanted Dead or Alive” burned up the charts and the hits kept coming. “Raise Your Hands,” which is still an anthem at all their live shows today. “Bad Medicine,” “I’ll be there for you/These five words I swear to you.” “Lay Your Hands on Me,” “It’s my life/It’s now or never/I ain’t gonna live forever.” “Who Says You Can’t Go Home,” and on and on and on. Other bands from their era have disappeared, yet Bon Jovi continues and grows stronger. In fact, their last four tours have grossed almost a billion dollars.

If I can be emotional for a second, yes, rock & roll musicians, what they do are really important. To me, personally, I love most of the bands being inducted tonight. Bands like the Moody Blues who Jann, you should’ve done it years ago. These guys comforted me through many lonely days in high school. Look at this face, you know I was lonely. There was nothing better than putting on headphones and listening to Days of Future Passed. I love The Cars. I love Dire Straits. I played their music for years on the radio and I always considered it a great privilege to have a job where I can celebrate rock & roll and play the work of these fine musicians, so on behalf of all fans like me who depend on music to help us through our days, I say thank you, thank you, thank you from the bottom of my heart, Bon Jovi.

I really feel blessed to know you and to have been given this honor of inducting you. And, Jon, I’m glad you asked me to do this even though I kvetch about it. I’m just glad you don’t have to sit at home throwing darts at pictures of Jann Wenner anymore. It’s over, Jonny. It’s over, Jonny. The dream has been realized. No, not the dream of owning a football team. That was ridiculous. Your poor wife, Dorothea – sweetest woman alive – she almost had a heart attack when she heard that the mansion in Jersey was being traded in for a condo in Buffalo, but I digress, I want to get back to rock & roll. 

Yes, the dream has been realized. The dream I’m talking about is that this great band of brothers are finally joining their fellow musicians in the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. Like the name of their album says, 100 million fans can’t be wrong and I agree. They got to the chorus and never bored us. I love these guys and so do you. It’s my honor to induct into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, Hugh McDonald, Tico Torres, Sir Alec John Such, David Bryan, Richie Sambora and the one and only, Jon Bon Jovi. 

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Monteverde & Associates PC Files Class Action Lawsuit On Behalf Of Shareholders 8point3 Energy Partners LP In The Northern District Of California

Monteverde & Associates PC LogoNEW YORK, April 14, 2018 /PRNewswire/ — Notice is hereby given that Monteverde & Associates PC has filed a class action lawsuit in the United States District Court for The Northern District of California, case no. 3:18-cv-01989-SI, on behalf of shareholders of 8point3 Energy Partners…

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Monteverde & Associates PC Files Class Action Lawsuit On Behalf Of Unitholders Of Tallgrass Energy Partners, LP In The District Of Delaware

Monteverde & Associates PC LogoNEW YORK, April 14, 2018 /PRNewswire/ — Notice is hereby given that Monteverde & Associates PC has filed a class action lawsuit in the United States District Court for the District of Delaware, Case No. 1:18-cv-00545, on behalf of public common unitholders of Tallgrass Energy…

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