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November 2, 1989 | JIM WASHBURN
One of the most potent songs on the current hit O'Jays album, "Serious," is "Pot Can't Call the Kettle Black," in which the veteran R&B trio addresses parents who criticize their children's music and ways, taking them to task with the same vocal vigor they used to apply to back-stabbers and money-lovers.
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April 15, 2004 | From Associated Press
Three decades after they sang that money was "the root of all evil," the O'Jays lost a bid to block their former record label from cashing in on songs they recorded but didn't think were good enough to release. A federal judge lifted an injunction that had briefly stopped Philadelphia International Records from distributing "Together We Are One," an album of unreleased tracks recorded by the O'Jays in the early 1980s.
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NEWS
April 15, 2004 | From Associated Press
Three decades after they sang that money was "the root of all evil," the O'Jays lost a bid to block their former record label from cashing in on songs they recorded but didn't think were good enough to release. A federal judge lifted an injunction that had briefly stopped Philadelphia International Records from distributing "Together We Are One," an album of unreleased tracks recorded by the O'Jays in the early 1980s.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 2, 1989 | JIM WASHBURN
One of the most potent songs on the current hit O'Jays album, "Serious," is "Pot Can't Call the Kettle Black," in which the veteran R&B trio addresses parents who criticize their children's music and ways, taking them to task with the same vocal vigor they used to apply to back-stabbers and money-lovers.
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