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XXXTENTACION FANS FLOCK TO HIS MUSIC (UPDATE)
Fans still flocking to his tracks and albums. (6/22a)
XXXTENTACION FANS FLOCK TO HIS MUSIC (UPDATE)
Two suspects are apparently still at large. (6/22a)
TOP MONEYMAKERS: SPREADING THE WEALTH
Juice WRLD made the most moolah. (6/22a)
SPOT STOCK ROCKETS TO TOP (UPDATE)
The gambit appears to be working. (6/22a)
SUSPECT CHARGED IN XXXTENTACION SLAYING (UPDATE)
Motive remains unclear. (6/22a)
WHO ARE THE RAINMAKERS?
We promise this special issue won't be dry.
HOW ROCK IS STREAMING FORWARD
Amps sold separately.
PIZZA PLACEMENT
Songs by the slice.
A.I. AND OUR FUTURE
Planning for Skynet.
Critics' Choice
THE DARK HORSE
2/26/18

On what would have been George Harrison's 75th birthday, we take you back to December 2001, just after his death, compelling Bud Scoppa to recall his day with the Quiet Beatle at Friar Park in 1974. 


The A&M Records lot was abuzz one day in early 1974 as word spread that a bona fide member of rock's royalty was scheduled to arrive at Herb & Jerry's Camelot on N. La Brea. As it turned out, George Harrison didn't show up with the expected fanfare; in fact, we wouldn't have known he was among us if the A&M campus hadn't been so open. We peeked out of our office windows as Jerry Moss greeted George and escorted the ex-Beatle to his office near the front gate. Later, a rumor circulated that Johnny the Guard, the celebrity-challenged keeper of the gate, had refused entry to Harrison on the grounds that his name wasn't on Johnny's list. Rather than kicking up a fuss, the rumor went, George meekly walked to the Safeway next door and used a pay phone to call Moss' office to secure a pass. I don't know if it really happened that way, but I want to believe it, because that was the kind of guy George seemed to be...

Story continues here