The 23rd Annual Race to Erase MS Gala will take place on April 15 benefiting Race to Erase MS and its “Center Without Walls” program which continues to raise funds in order to provide treatment and ultimately find a cure for MS.Guests will be able to participate in a silent auction before enjoying a dinner gala featuring live musical performances by KISS, Jordan Smith, and more. ALEX AND ANI’s Carolyn Rafaelian will be presented with the Race to Erase MS “Medal of Hope” Award. The evening will also include a one-of-a-kind live auction featuring fabulous vacation getaways and experiential packages.Special hosts for the evening include Sharon Osbourne, Jack Osbourne, Jamie-Lynn Sigler, and LL Cool J. Additional guests include Mark Ballas, Garcelle Beauvais, Wendy Burch, Francesca Capaldi, Christine Devine, Carmen Electra, Emblem3, Frances Fisher, Clementine Ford, Marg Helgenberger, Allison Holker, BC Jean, Cobi Jones, Larry King, Robert Knepper, Ali Landry, Ross Matthews, AJ Michalka, Aly Michalka, Megan Nicole, Naya Rivera, Johnathon Schaech, Cybill Shepherd, Jojo Siwa, Lea Thompson, Anna Trebunskaya, Aisha Tyler, Louis Van Amstel, Clay Walker, Diane Warren, Dave Winfield, and many more.WHEN: Friday, April 15, 2016WHERE: Beverly Hilton9876 Wilshire Blvd.Beverly Hills, CA 90210Find out more here.
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LEAVE A REPLY Cancel replyLog in to leave a comment Advertisement For seven decades, a mysterious site on the Trans-Canada highway marked Sackville, New Brunswick. Where the hills and trees faded just past the Nova Scotia border, 13 120-metre towers rose up from the town’s Tantramar Marsh. They encompassed CBC’s Radio-Canada International (RCI) shortwave broadcasting site, built during the Second World War to send broadcasts worldwide.Like others in the area, artist and filmmaker Amanda Dawn Christie was fascinated by the site — which not only transmitted Canadian content around the world in various languages, but also relayed Radio Free Europe broadcasts during the Cold War. This week, she’s premiering Spectres of Shortwave, her experimental documentary film on the site, at the Atlantic Film Festival in Halifax. It’s a project seven years in the making.“[The transmission site’s] purpose wasn’t for the locals,” Christie says. “So my interest was in what its relationship was to the local people who lived around it.” That relationship was more than just landscape: the transmission site affected the appliances, homes and even dreams of local residents. Advertisement Login/Register With: