Beta and Fernando Lebeis Is Now Promoting Slash Featuring Myles Kennedy and the Conspirators! Is Team Brazil Managing Slash?

Axl Rose, Slash and Duff McKagan

Strange Twist of Events

Something happened today that 3 years ago fans never expected to happen. Beta and Fernando Lebeis (Team Brazil) who manage Guns N’ Roses, is now promoting Slash’s upcoming tour with Myles Kennedy and the Conspirators on Instagram (story may have expired). Check out her post below. Some people are now wondering if she’s managing or helping manage Slash’s band. Previously Perla had been Slash’s manager, but with them going through divorce i highly doubt that is the case anymore. Last I heard Slash was being managed by a third party management company.

story continued below….


A post shared by betalebeis (@betalebeis) on

Universal Music Gives Interview Concerning the ‘Appetite for Destruction’ Box Set!

According to the article:

At the end of June, Universal Music Enterprises will be ready to ship its most elaborate box set ever: an 80-plus-item ode to Guns N’ Roses’ classic 1987 debut, Appetite for Destruction. The collection includes four CDs, 49 previously unreleased recordings, videos, vinyl, skull-face rings, a turntable mat, collectable coins, replicas of early concert flyers, temporary tattoos and a dozen lithographs visualizing each song, as well as a 96-page hardcover book filled with some personal photos supplied by frontman Axl Rose.

While the $1,000 package is not the most expensive box set to hit the market — Kiss’ Gene Simmons said in 2017 that he would personally deliver his latest $2,000 box set for an additional $50,000 fee — UMe president/CEO Bruce Resnikoff says that Appetite for Destruction — Locked N’ Loaded Edition is “the most expansive, and that’s the difference here — the amount of music memorabilia, photos, et cetera in the box is unparalleled.” He says the unprecedented quantity is aimed to both “satisfy the most ardent collector and introduce that music to a young fan of the future who hasn’t had the chance to hear it the way it was meant to be heard, and the way it should be heard.”

After three years in development, UMe has produced 10,000 units of the box sets, meaning it could rake in as much as $10 million in revenue, though UMe did not comment on what it expects to earn in profit. The company releases between three and five box sets priced above $500 per year, and issued 38 sets over $200 in 2017. Such collectors’ editions represent a growing slice of physical sales for record companies as regular CD sales decline.