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John Fogerty says his CCR songs are ‘home where they belong’ following 50-year battle over rights

Creedence Clearwater Revival (CCR) more than 50 years ago at the start of his career are finally "home where they belong.""To get to play my songs now, feeling like they truly are home where they belong – and I get to sing ‘Proud Mary’ just like I sang it when I was 22 years old," the founding member of CCR told NBC News in an interview this week.Fogerty gave up the publishing rights to the songs he wrote when he was with CCR under his contract with his former label Fantasy Records and began trying to get them back soon after breaking up the band in 1972 while trying to get out of his contract. He was also sued by the Fantasy head Saul Zaentz in 1985 for plagiarizing the songs he wrote. The U.S.

Supreme Court eventually sided with Fogerty.JOHN FOGERTY FEELS TAYLOR SWIFT'S PAIN: LOSING RIGHTS TO THEIR MUSIC LEAVES SINGERS WITH ‘NASTY SCAR’ John Fogerty finally got his song rights back this year after decades of struggle. (Alison Clarke/Future Publishing via Getty Images / Getty Images) "I’m the dad [of these songs].

I created them," he told Billboard earlier this year. "They never should have been taken away in the first place.

And that hijacking left such a massive hole in me." The songwriter had previously tried to buy back the rights in 1989, but Zaentz doubled his price near the end of the aborted deal. In 2004, Concord Records acquired the rights to the songs, and earlier this year, Fogerty bought the majority interest of the global rights to his song catalog back for an undisclosed sum.John Fogerty said the rights to the songs he wrote should never have been taken away from him in the first place. (Jeff Gritchen/MediaNews Group/Orange County Register via Getty Images) CLICK HERE TO SIGN UP FOR THE ENTERTAINMENT

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Bob Iger - Disney workers rebel against return to office mandate - - Usa - state Florida - county Orange - county Park
Disney workers rebel against return to office mandate
ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA, USA - JUNE 1: Mickey Mouse and friends take part in a cavalcade parade on Main Street USA at the Magic Kingdom Park at Walt Disney World in Orange County, Florida on June 1, 2022. Walt Disney World is celebrating its 50th anni Disney employees are pushing back on the company's announcement that it will be returning to four days a week of in-person work.More than 2,300 workers have signed a petition addressed to CEO Bob Iger urging the executive to abandon the planned return to offices, claiming it is "likely to have unintended consequences that cause long-term harm to the company."FLORIDA BILL REVOKING DISNEY'S SELF-GOVERNING STATUS HEADS TO DESANTIS' DESK"This policy will slow, or even reverse, our post-COVID recovery and growth by creating critical resource shortages and causing irreplaceable institutional knowledge loss," the employee petition reads.Iger’s original email announcing the return to pre-pandemic workspaces, obtained by FOX Business, informed Disney employees of the policy change going into effect March 1. DISNEY TO SLASH 7,000 JOBSAt that time, those "currently working in a hybrid fashion will be asked to spend four days a week on-site, targeting Monday through Thursday as in-person workdays," according to the email.He pointed to the "tremendous value in being together with the people you work with" as he explained his reasoning for the change, noting he has been holding meetings with various teams across Disney since returning to the company."As you’ve heard me say many times, creativity is the heart and soul of who we are and what we do at Disney," Iger said in the email.
Kellogg's Rice Krispies gets 'spooky season' makeover with orange-colored cereal - - France - county Orange
Kellogg's Rice Krispies gets 'spooky season' makeover with orange-colored cereal
New Kellogg's® Rice Krispies® Shocking Orange Colored Cereal makes seasonal treat making fun, festive and easier than ever. (Credit: Kellogg’s Rice Krispies) Orange in autumn represents the color of pumpkins, fallen leaves … and now Rice Krispies.Kellogg’s new Rice Krispies Shocking Orange Colored Cereal is hitting the supermarket shelves this August, according to a press release.In the spirit of the spooky season, Kellogg's is encouraging consumers to make the most of the new orange-colored cereal by creating fun and unique fall-themed treats.WENDY'S NEW FRENCH TOAST STICKS AIM TO SWEETEN BACK-TO-SCHOOL SEASONSadie Garcia, director of brand marketing at Kellogg Company, said in a statement that the new product makes it "easier" for families to embrace the popular treat-making season of Halloween."We love seeing the scary-delicious treats families dream up with Kellogg's Rice Krispies Cereal for the Halloween season and beyond," she said in the same statement."Our new Shocking Orange cereal offers the classic flavor and crispy crunch of Kellogg's Rice Krispies Cereal, plus, the festive color of the fall.""From breakfast creations to treats and tricks, we cannot wait to see what kind of creativity this product will inspire."New Kellogg's® Rice Krispies® Shocking Orange Colored Cereal makes seasonal treat making fun, festive and easier than ever.
Southwest can't be sued for death of passenger who Oakland flight crew thought was unruly - - state California - county Orange - county Alameda
Southwest can't be sued for death of passenger who Oakland flight crew thought was unruly
OAKLAND, Calif. - Southwest Airlines cannot be sued over the death of a passenger whose medical distress was mistaken for unruly behavior by a flight crew out of Oakland, a California appeals court ruled this week. The decision on Wednesday, reported by the Bay Area News Group, upheld an Alameda County trial court’s decision over what happened to Newport Beach resident Rich Ilczyszyn, 46 – a financial trader and CNBC contributor. He ended up suffering a deadly pulmonary embolism while on a flight from Oakland to Orange County on Sept. 19, 2014 – but the flight crew thought he was just being disruptive because of his odd behavior on the plane. His family had filed a wrongful-death suit against Southwest and the flight crew, saying Ilczyszyn died because the crew failed to give him any help. The trial jury returned a verdict that Southwest was negligent but that the negligence was not a substantial factor in Ilczyszyn’s death. That verdict was then appealed.In his family's original wrongful death suit against the airline, his lawyer, Daniel Balaban asked jurors to award Ilczyszyn's family a total of $63 million in damages.According to court records, flight attendants did not realize that Ilczyszyn needed any medical help – all they heard was him "grunting, growling [and] crying" and not complying with their requests to open the door. Southwest attorney Andrew Ryan argued that the crew deemed him a security threat.They called sheriff's deputies to meet them when they landed.