On 'Weird Wall Street', Carol Massar, Dominic Chu and Adam Johnson look at bizarre business stories on Bloomberg Television's "Street Smart."
The bank manager long ago won the battle for the heart of the Stones – surveying the baffling number of hospitality packages and "tiers" of general admission at Hyde Park, one can't help but feel sorry for the poor fan who just wanted a ticket for the gig.
Even if you didn't like the Rolling Stones, there seemed to be some kind of strange obligation to go to see them.
Two titans of rock music met at last on Saturday night when the Rolling Stones made their riotous Glastonbury festival debut 51 years after they formed.
Michael Eavis has just been for an early-morning swim, and is explaining the relationship between work, pleasure and the tax man.
The Rolling Stones concert in Hyde Park, in July '69, was my 15th birthday present to myself, a couple of weeks off the day.
If it's anything like their flatly brilliant 50th anniversary shows last year, the Rolling Stones' success in the Saturday night slot at Glastonbury looks guaranteed.
After months of rampant rumour and febrile speculation the organisers of this summer's Glastonbury have confirmed that the Rolling Stones will headline the festival in June.
It is more than 50 years since their first gig, but the Rolling Stones appear still to be able to cut it on stage, winning best live band at the NME awards.
You come to a Rolling Stones 50th anniversary gig expecting an event. But you don't necessarily come expecting eventfulness. Spontaneity is not on the set list when any band is working arenas, and that is compounded, like interest, for an outfit with the gimlet-eyed professionalism of the Stones.