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You Rock The World™Global Interactive Marketplace For Music and Live Performance
"Exposing Great Unknown Original Artists to the World"
Multifaceted Subscription Environment for artists and venues
You Rock Music™
Music Discovery and E-Commerce Environment
You Rock Radio Network™
Live Interactive Global Radio Stations
You Rock Live™
Global Live Performance Network
You Rock Campaigns™
Live Interactive Competitions, Fantasy Leagues, Contests & Fund Raises
You Rock Mobile™
Interactive Music and Live Performance Mobile Application
Live Interactive Fan-Driven Artist Discovery Program
The Place Where:
Great unknown artists become known to the world.
Opportunities to thrive are endless and giving back to worthy causes is a constant priority.
Fans are in control and are truly heard as they elevate an artist's career.
Fans are always free and are recognized and rewarded for their participation.
By Mike Collett and Brian Homewood ZURICH (Reuters) - World soccer boss Sepp Blatter was expected to be re-elected on Friday, defying growing calls for him to step down in the face of corruption scandals engulfing the sport's governing body. Addressing FIFA delegates at the body's annual Congress in Switzerland, where members will later vote to decide the organization's presidency, Blatter promised more transparency and urged members to remain unified. Blatter also sought to distance himself from the scandal, the biggest crisis FIFA has faced in its 111-year history.
By Jon Herskovitz AUSTIN, Texas (Reuters) - Hundreds of people fled areas near Texas rivers that overflowed their banks on Thursday as the state reeled from severe storms this week that killed at least 17 people, flooded cities and set a record for the wettest month. The National Weather Service issued a flash flood watch stretching from south of San Antonio to Dallas, through Oklahoma, where severe weather this week killed an additional six people, and into Kansas.
By Barbara Goldberg NEW YORK (Reuters) - A U.S. Navy SEAL hopeful and his friend, an off-duty lifeguard, were barreling through underwater drills in a pool just 3.5 feet (1 meter) deep. This summer, nearly four years after those deaths in a Staten Island pool raised alarms about a little known hazard called shallow-water blackout or hypoxic blackout, New York City is putting up warning signs at all public pools prohibiting prolonged breath holding. It is part of a movement to raise awareness of the peril that has killed accomplished swimmers and to stop it by banning lengthy breath holding in the nation's estimated 300,000 public pools.