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PM Modi to participate in 2nd Global COVID Virtual Summit today

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PM Modi had also participated in the first Global COVID virtual Summit hosted by Biden in September 2021.  

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Eurovision's tragedies - fatal plane crash, Covid complications and sudden death - dailystar.co.uk - Russia - city Moscow - Hungary - Syria
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Eurovision's tragedies - fatal plane crash, Covid complications and sudden death
Eurovision, the world’s biggest singing competition, is usually a happy affair and a chance to unify Europe with song and dance.However, after 66 years some of the show’s most iconic participants have passed and their legacy lives on.From the Alexandrov Ensemble Choir who led the halftime show to Michael Julien who paved the way to victory in 1969, some of Eurovision’s most recognisable faces still continue to make an impact on the show’s legacy to this day.Daily Star has trawled through the archives to bring you everything you need to know about the competition's tragedies.One of the biggest tragedies involved in Eurovision was the loss of 64 members of the Alexandrov Ensemble Choir.In the early hours of Christmas Day 2016, a Russian Defence Ministry plane went down whilst flying to Syria.Off the coast of Sochi, the crash had no survivors and 93 people were lost whilst travelling for a Christmas celebration with troops at a military base.The group, who sadly lost their lives on 25 December, had performed Not Gonna Get Us with t.A.T.u during the song contest’s interval in 2009 when the event was hosted in Moscow.The choir is the official choir of the Russian armed forces and one of just two choir groups that have the title of Red Army Choir.Örs Siklósi, the lead singer of AWS, performed with the band for Hungary during the show’s 2018 run.He died aged just 29 years old after a battle with leukaemia and his fellow bandmates released a statement upon his premature death.They said that their loss was “indescribable'' and explained: “In June, Örs was diagnosed with leukaemia.
Watch Pearl Jam get fan to play drums after Matt Cameron tests positive for COVID-19 - nme.com - county Day - city Seattle - county San Diego - city New Orleans - county Long - county Oakland
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Watch Pearl Jam get fan to play drums after Matt Cameron tests positive for COVID-19
Pearl Jam drummer Matt Cameron pulled out of the band’s show in Oakland last night (May 12) after testing positive for COVID-19.It was the first time in 24 years the sticksman has missed a show with the band.As a result, touring member and former Red Hot Chili Peppers guitarist Josh Klinghoffer stepped in on drumming duties for a series of tracks including Neil Young’s ‘Rockin’ In The Free World’, ‘Elderly Woman Behind The Counter In A Small Town’, ‘Why Go’ and ‘Corduroy’.Longtime band collaborator Richard Stuverud also got behind the drums for ‘Quick Escape’ and ‘Superblood Wolfmoon’ before a fan stepped up for the show’s finale ‘Yellow Ledbetter’. You can view footage below.It comes just days after the band honoured Foo Fighters’ late drummer Taylor Hawkins during their LA concert at The Forum by performing 2005 song ‘Cold Day In The Sun’.The original version of the track featured Hawkins on lead vocals and, for the Seattle band’s performance of it, Cameron took on singing duties.Cameron and Hawkins previously worked together in the band Nighttime Boogie Association, releasing two songs together – ‘Long In The Tooth’ and ‘The Path We’re On’ – in 2020.Last week, Pearl Jam took another moment to remember Hawkins as they kicked off their ‘Gigaton’ tour in San Diego.
Mahinda Rajapaksa - Temple Trees - Johnston Fernando - Wimal & Co. oppose Ranil’s appointment, If Mahinda Rajapaksa stepped down earlier violence could have been prevented - newsfirst.lk
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Wimal & Co. oppose Ranil’s appointment, If Mahinda Rajapaksa stepped down earlier violence could have been prevented
COLOMBO (News 1st); Leader of the National Freedom Front Wimal Weerawansa said that the Independent Parliamentarians have no faith that the appointment of Ranil Wickremesinghe to the post of Prime Minister will bring about stability.“Ranil Wickremesinghe is also responsible for this crisis. During his 4 year administration USD 12 Bn worth of loans were obtained at premium interest rates,” he added.If then-Prime Minister Mahinda Rajapaksa has stepped down weeks ago, he would not be forced to go into hiding, said Wimal Weerawansa, the Leader of the National Freedom Front.“Had he stepped down before, his loyalists would not have been victims of violence,’ he said adding that individuals like Johnston Fernando, Rohitha Abeygunawardena, Sanath Nishantha did not allow Rajapaksa to step down in a peaceful manner.“We called for him to step down, because we knew that this situation would occur,” he noting that, the former Prime Minister did not understand their concerns.He went on to note that PM Rajapaksa refused to step down and the crisis continued, leading to a the most horrible decision that they could make, which was to amass crowds at Temple Trees and incite them to attack peaceful protestors in Galle Face.Weerawansa said the Independent Parliamentarians held discussions with almost all political parties to form a new interim government, however unfortunately, none of those parties responded in the positive.
Majority of Canadians ready to travel this summer: survey - globalnews.ca - Canada
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Majority of Canadians ready to travel this summer: survey
COVID-19 pandemic having eased over the past several months, a large majority of Canadians are ready for a vacation, according to a new survey.The “road trip” survey, which was conducted by Ipsos for Toyota Canada, reported that 77 per cent of Canadians are ready to or likely to travel outside of their municipality, as 43 per cent of those who responded ready to leave their home province and 24 per cent ready to travel abroad. Pope Francis will visit residential school during Canada trip to 3 cities: archbishop It also found that 33 per cent of Canadians with access to a vehicle are ready to drive at least seven hours as part of a road trip while 31 per cent are willing to sit in their cars for at least four hours.“Over the last few years, many Canadians told us that spending time in nature was the primary goal of their summer road trips,” said Stephen Beatty, vice president, corporate, at Toyota Canada.“By contrast, there’s much more buzz in the air this year as people are excited to take road trips to reconnect with their wider circles of family and friends, and to once again enjoy larger-scale summer events like concerts, festivals and sporting events.”Among the reasons respondents were looking to hit the road are seeing family or friends (56 per cent), overnight stays (52 per cent), hitting a beach (34 per cent) or a national or provincial park (31 per cent).The survey also found that more 39 per cent of Canadians are looking to use more vacation time this summer than they did in 2021.
Pope Francis to visit Canada in July with stops in Alberta, Quebec, Nunavut - globalnews.ca - Italy - Canada - county Smith - city Quebec - Vatican - county Pope
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Pope Francis to visit Canada in July with stops in Alberta, Quebec, Nunavut
Pope Francis will stop in Alberta, Quebec and Nunavut during his visit to Canada this summer.It says the capital cities of Edmonton, Quebec City and Iqaluit will act as bases for the trip from July 24 to 29.The visit comes after the Pope’s historic apology last month for the Roman Catholic Church’s role in residential schools in Canada.Archbishop Richard Smith of Edmonton, general coordinator of the trip for the Canadian Conference of Catholic Bishops, says it will be another important step for healing and reconciliation. Pope Francis’ visit to Canada could include stops in Alberta, Quebec: source Smith says the locations were chosen by the Vatican and the Pope’s mobility and health issues had to be considered.He says specific sites and a formal program are to be developed with Indigenous partners.An estimated 150,000 Indigenous children were forced to attend residential schools and more than 60 per cent of the schools were run by the Catholic Church.On April 1, after meetings over several days with First Nations, Inuit and Metis groups at the Vatican, Pope Francis apologized for the deplorable conduct of church members involved in residential schools.“I want to say to you with all my heart: I am very sorry,” Francis said in Italian before a room of nearly 200 Indigenous delegates.
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