Last night in Nashville, Brooks & Dunn ended an almost 20-year-long career with one last concert. The gig appropriately benefited the Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum and fans packed the Bridgestone Arena for the two-hour epic concert.
As Ronnie Dunn and Kix Brooks came to the stage, they treated their devoted fans to a high energy show that will go down in country history. As Brooks told the crowd: "This is not a funeral. We did show up to party."
And party they did! Check out the video of their opening Play Something Country from last night! (above)
As a response to the devastating flooding in Nashville, Tim McGraw and Faith Hill will lending a helping hand. The two have organized a special concert on June 22 to raise money to benefit the city.
The show, entitled Nashville Rising: A Benefit Concert For Flood Recovery, will be held at the city's Bridgestone Arena. Performers include Carrie Underwood, Taylor Swift, Miley Cyrus, Brooks & Dunn, Miranda Lambert, Martina McBride and LeAnn Rimesfor starters.
Hosts McGraw and Hill said:
"The damage that we've seen to people's homes and the effect that the flooding has had on their lives is unimaginable. But we've seen the spirit of our community firsthand, as volunteers, church groups and our local business leaders rally to help.
We all need to continue to support those in need in any way that we can, and for that reason we could not be more appreciative to all of the artists, the companies and the people behind the scenes who collectively will make June 22 a truly special night."
He reportedly was busted for minor in possession of alcohol in 2001 (when he was 19-20 years old), for unlawful use of a license in 2002, and seven times for speeding between 2000-2012. He was even charged with leaving the scene of an accident once before in 2002, but that was later amended.
But those violations pale in comparison to the bust that could damn him to a murder charge. As we previously reported, he's already been busted for a DUI (though it was called an OWI in Iowa) back in 2005. He got 60 days in jail, a year probation, and a fine of $500.
Doesn't seem like much of a penalty to us. But it could change everything for him now. Legal expert Troy Slaten explained to E! News why: