Rock Hall inductees: RUSH – This is one fans have been waiting for. This Canadian group enjoyed popularity in the 1970s with songs like "Tom Sawyer" and "The Spirit Of Radio" and have long been favored to make it into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.
Heart – Sisters Ann and Nancy Wilson were two of the first women to find fame fronting a hard rock band. The female rockers dominated the video music scene in the 1980s with hits like "Alone," and "What About Love." Their band included guitarist Roger Fisher, bassist Steve Fossen, guitarist/keyboard player Howard Leese and drummer Michael DeRosier.
Albert King – Albert King's husky vocals and signature Gibson Flying V guitar influenced several artists including Eric Clapton and avid fan Stevie Ray Vaughan. Known for such songs as "Don't Throw Your Love on Me So Strong" and "That's What the Blues Is All About," the Mississippi Delta native was selected for induction after his first nomination. He died in 1992.
Randy Newman – Known as a funyman of music for his satirical lyrics, Newman has already won Grammys, Academy Awards and Emmys and can now add his induction to that list. He may be best known for his hits "I Love L.A." and "Short People."
Public Enemy – As political as they were hip-hop pioneers, Public Enemy was led by frontman Chuck D. and showman Flavor Flav. Their 1988 album "It Takes A Nation Of Millions To Hold Us Back" and 1990 release "Fear Of A Black Planet" forever changed the landscape of rap.
Donna Summer – "Queen of Disco" Donna Summer has five times before appeared on the ballot for the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. She was the first female artist to have four No. 1 singles in a 13-month period with "MacArthur Park," "Hot Stuff," "Bad Girls" and "No More Tears." Summer died in 2012 after a battle with lung disease.