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FYI

Guess Who's Relisting In Studio City?

Following a four-month hiatus off the market, Burton Cummings’ mountaintop

Guess Who's Relisting In Studio City?

By FYI Staff

Following a four-month hiatus off the market, Burton Cummings’ mountaintop estate in Studio City is back up for sale at $4.95 million. The singer, songwriter and past member of the Guess Who bought the two-acre property in 2012 for $1.75 million.

The Tudor Revival mansion, built in 1976, is set behind wrought-iron gates and reached by way of a winding cobblestone driveway. The 5,000-square-foot renovated house features high ceilings, exposed beams and rustic wood floors. There are four bedrooms and three bathrooms, including a master suite with a clawfoot tub.

A kidney-shaped swimming pool sits up behind the house.

Cummings, 71, joined the Guess Who in 1965 as a keyboardist and lead singer. During his decade with the Canadian rock band, their hit songs included “American Woman,” “No Time” and “These Eyes.” He has released a dozen albums as a solo artist, continues to perform and recently announced he is relocating to Moose Jaw, SK.


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Stingray Joins with Independent Canadian Broadcasters to Call for Government Support of Local Radio
Photo by Jacob Hodgson on Unsplash
black and gray microphone with stand
Radio

Stingray Joins with Independent Canadian Broadcasters to Call for Government Support of Local Radio

The major media company has joined forces with independent broadcasters to send a letter to the federal government, calling for specific measures to support the local radio sector, like tax incentives for advertisers and dedicated advertising spends.

A lot is at stake for Canadian broadcasters and musicians in the upcoming federal budget.

Canadian media company Stingray, which manages over 100 radio stations, has joined forces with independent radio broadcasters to call on strong support from the federal government for the local radio sector. Stingray and the group of broadcasters have made their message clear in a letter to Finance Minister Chrystia Freeland and Minister of Canadian Heritage Pasale St-Onge, calling for measures that will assist local radio amidst declining advertising revenues.

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