Duhmamel’s wife Fergie and her band the Black Eyed Peas have dedicated their new music video, “Just Can’t Get Enough,” to the people affected by the disaster. The video was shot in Japan one week before the earthquake and Tsunami hit. At the end of the video, the Peas urge fans to donate to the Red Cross.
The Duhamels are just two of scores of celebrities who are giving their time, fame, and most importantly, money to Japan after its earthquake, tsunami and nuclear power plant disaster.
Sandra Bullock was one of the first celebs to step up, donating $1 million to the American Red Cross to support the relief effort.
“The American Red Cross is extremely grateful for this generous support from Sandra Bullock and her family,” the organization said in a statement. “This contribution is vitally important as the Red Cross works to provide critical assistance and essential relief items in this time of urgent need for so many people in Japan."
“We have received an outpouring of generosity from the entertainment community,” Julie Thurmond Whitmer, director, celebrity and entertainment outreach for the American Red Cross, tells FOX411. “Celebs have supported the relief efforts using social media like Twitter, putting web banners on their web sites, creating PSAs—many different ways to raise funds for the relief effort in Japan.”
On Friday, Lady Gaga, Katy Perry, Beyonce, Rihanna, Justin Timberlake and more than thirty other stars joined together to release “Songs for Japan” on iTunes for $9.99. Proceeds from the album's sale will benefit the disaster relief efforts of the Japanese Red Cross Society.
Gwen Stefani, long a fan of Japan and its culture, donated $1 million to Save the Children. "I've been inspired by Japan for many years and have a true love, appreciation and respect for the Japanese people and their culture,” Stefani said in a statement. “The disaster in Japan is beyond heartbreaking and I want to do anything I can to help. I would never be able to make a gesture like this without the love and support of all the fans over all these years."
“Her gift was more than generous,” Charlie MacCormack, president and CEO of Save the Children, tells FOX411. “We could not be more grateful to her for her concern for children in Japan. I’ve spent an enormous amount of time in Japan, and share Gwen Stefani’s admiration for the solidarity, patience and commitment of Japan’s people, so I personally appreciate her gift.”
The No Doubt singer is also planning a charity auction next week, and has plans for a limited edition T-shirt with all proceeds to going directly to aid relief efforts.
Another celebrity who created a T-shirt to aid relief efforts comes from R&B star NeYo. “You can absolutely spread love through music, and I think that's what's called for in this time of crisis,” NeYo said in a statement. All proceeds from NeYo’s T-shirts will go directly to the parts of Japan most devastated by the earthquake and tsunami.
Sushi Nozawa, a favorite of celebrities like Nicole Richie, Joel Madden, Jason Biggs and Hank Azaria,opened its doors for the first time in 10 years Saturday night to raise money for the relief effort in Japan.
“We are distraught over the reports of devastation in Japan, and it is important to us to make a significant contribution to the relief effort,” Chef Kazunori Nozawa tells FOX411 exclusively. “Every single dollar spent during this special one-night event will be donated to the relief effort. We are grateful to contribute–both personally and as a business–and to provide others with a way to support Japan and the Japanese people.”
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