Celebrity charity auction site launches A Web site auctioning celebrity memorabilia for charity has launched in the USA. AllStarCharity.com, supported by Sony Broadband Entertainment, lets celebrities choose which non-profit will receive the income from the sale of their item. Two hundred celebrities from the world of music, athletics and acting are reported to have offered items for the site.Read Celebrity Auction Site Raises Money for Charity by Michael Bush at dmnews.com. Howard Lake | 24 August 2000 | News About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving. Advertisement AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis 19 total views, 1 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis
The actual recording process was overseen by another famous producer, Danger Mouse. The new album will feature some collaborative material with Danger Mouse, according to singer Anthony Kiedis.Listen To Red Hot Chili Peppers’ New Campaign Jingle For Bernie SandersIn a recent radio interview, Kiedis said, “We had written two dozen songs before we got with him. [Danger Mouse] is like, ‘Let’s keep a few of those, but let’s go write all new songs in the studio’.“We’re looking at each other like, ‘Dude, we kind of already wrote the songs, bro.’ He’s like, ‘No, I like to write new ones in the studio.’ So, in honor of accommodating this new process, we wrote all new songs, and it’s a good thing we did.”The one thing that remains unclear is why a separate producer was brought in for mixing, but there’s no denying that Godrich has an ear for audio production. We’ll be sure to update once more information is available.[Via CoS] The forthcoming Red Hot Chili Peppers release could be here sooner than we think! The band has been hard at work on the follow-up to 2011’s I’m With You, and according to a recent update from drummer Chad Smith, the album is in the mixing stages of production.Not only that, but famed Radiohead producer Nigel Godrich is the one doing the mixing. That’s what Smith tells us in a recent post:
According to our affiliate in Syracuse, CNY Central, the decision to shift all students to remote learning was made out of an abundance of caution as the Cortland County Health Department works on contact tracing recent COVID-19 cases. In the above post, the district says all activities will be cancelled, and the SAT scheduled for Wednesday will now be rescheduled. CORTLAND (WBNG) — The Cortland City School District announced students will be learning remotely for two weeks starting on Wednesday. The school made the announcement on its official Twitter and Facebook pages. Remote learning for students will run until Friday, October 23. All meal pickups will be from 9 am to 11 a.m. Monday through Friday at Barry, Randall, Smith, Penguin, Virgil and Rickard Streets.
Evans’s stories and their sensitivity to issues around race and power feel particularly resonant in 2020, and to the people who know her work, that is no surprise. “Danielle can always anticipate what’s going to happen,” the writer Melinda Moustakis, who was part of Evans’s Five Under 35 cohort, said.Her editor, Sarah McGrath, said, “She sees really clearly the meaning of various exchanges in ways that many of us take for granted.”Evans, who teaches creative writing at Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, talked about how short stories work, the evolving discussion of race in literature and publishing, and, in a way, her fear of commitment. This conversation has been edited and condensed.- Advertisement – – Advertisement – The novella, which gives the book its name, follows Cassie, a field worker in a fictional but plausible government department, the Institute for Public History. Cassie’s job is to leave notes of clarification throughout the country about everything from inaccurate commemorative plaques to kitschy souvenirs. In one scene she corrects a bakery’s Juneteenth display — “targeted not to the people who’d celebrated Juneteenth all along but to office managers who’d feel hectored into not missing a Black holiday or who just wanted an excuse for miscellaneous dessert.” She and her few co-workers of color “shared an urgency about the kind of work we were doing, a belief that the truth was our last best hope, and a sense that our own mission was less neutral and more necessary than that of the white men we answered to at the office.”- Advertisement – “The Office of Historical Corrections” comes out on Nov. 10. In one, “Boys Go to Jupiter,” a college student named Claire becomes a lightning rod — scorned by Black students, supported by the campus libertarian group — when a photo of her in a Confederate flag bikini circulates. In “Why Won’t Women Just Say What They Want,” a high-profile artist’s latest work is a series of public apologies to the women he’s wronged — ex-wives, his daughter, a former assistant — though he doesn’t realize all that forgiveness entails. And in “Alcatraz,” a woman fights in vain to reverse her relative’s dishonorable discharge, focused on the sum she estimates the U.S. government owes her family: $227,035.87.