Miley Cyrus will induct Joan Jett into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame at this year’s ceremony.
The Wrecking Ball singer has been confirmed as a presenter at the annual bash and she will do the honours as the punk icon is recognised for her inspirational career.
The Hall of Fame has also announced more for the event, with Sir Paul McCartney inducting former Beatles bandmate Ringo Starr, Fall Out Boy praising Green Day and Stevie Wonder paying tribute to Bill Withers.
Meanwhile, the likes of Dave Grohl, Tom Morello and John Legend will take to the stage for live performances at the ceremony next weekend.
Ahead of her induction Joan – who has championed the likes of Against Me! singer Laura Jane Grace – admitted there is a long way to go for female stars to be recognised alongside their male counterparts.
She told Billboard: “There should be more women in the Hall of Fame, and more women in rock. They’re out there, they just don’t get the notice the pop girls do.”
Her generation is “moving forward,” the singer tells TIME
Indiana’s new religious freedom law, which detractors say will allow religious business leaders to legally discriminate against the gay community, has drawn criticism from high-profile voices like Ashton Kutcher, Hillary Clinton and Apple CEO Tim Cook.
The latest celebrity to weigh in: Miley Cyrus, who shared her thoughts with TIME as part of a conversation about the future of music and youth culture for an upcoming issue of the magazine. Excerpts below:
I lived a life where I had to be something every day and had to be a character, and it wasn’t necessarily who I wanted to be. And now I’ve dedicated my life to being whoever it is that I want to be, and also constantly learning and evolving.
That’s what’s wrong with [supporters of the Indiana law]—they’re not choosing to live that way. And if you don’t choose to live that way, you’re not going to last in this generation because we are overtaking you. They are dinosaurs, and they are dying off. We are the new generation, and with that will come so much.
We are moving forward. As much as we get distracted by stupid laws that make us feel like we’re regressing, we’re not. We are moving forward because it’s our turn as young people. It’s a new rights movement. There’s so much that young people want to do and change and see, and I think a lot of that can come through social media.
I put something on my Instagram today about how people are trying now to make the Indiana law look like something that it’s not. They’re trying to make it look like it’s not discriminatory. It’s confusing for my fans, so I’m happy to [speak up about it]. They won’t listen to Tim Cook, maybe. But they’ll listen to me, you know? And people are starting to listen, I think.