Roma ban all players from taking photos with Drake until end of season as ‘curse’ sweeps football
Hoodoo child Roma ban all players from taking photos with Drake until end of season as ‘curse’ sweeps football
Canadian singer has gained a reputation for being a bad luck charm after posing with players or wearing team shirts By Richard Forrester 16th April 2019, 10:10 am Updated: 16th April 2019, 10:18 am ROMA have hilariously banned their players from posing with pop star Drake… because he is a “curse” to football teams.
The Canadian singer has gained a reputation for being a bad luck charm after posing with players or wearing team shirts. All Roma players banned from taking photos with Drake until the end of the season 4 Juventus lost their Champions League final after Drake wore their shirt
Earlier in the week he had posed for a picture with defender Layvin Kurzawa.
Arsenal and Manchester City recently succumbed to the curse when their stars were pictured alongside the artist.
And City’s Sergio Aguero saw his penalty saved by Hugo Lloris in the 1-0 Champions League loss to Tottenham not long after taking a selfie following his Manchester concert.
So with Champions League qualification on the line, it is no surprise Roma are taking drastic measures.
They comically wrote on Twitter: “All Roma players banned from taking photos with Drake until the end of the season.”
Other examples include Borussia Dortmund’s Jadon Sancho having a picture with him before their 5-0 defeat at Bayern Munich and Paul Pogba before Man United’s FA Cup loss against Wolves.
Drake also has history with Juventus. Victims of the Drake Curse
2013: Toronto Raptors make Drake their global ambassador and earn a reputation for choking in big games
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2019: Alabama suffer big loss to college football rivals Clemson
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2019: Aguero misses a penalty as City lose to Tottenham in the Champions League
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After posing for a picture in their pink away strip in 2016, the Old Lady went onto lose the Champions League final against Real Madrid.
Fans following Roma’s Twitter were quick to praise the social media handle for their humour.
One said: “Give this admin a salary raise already.”
Another added: “This admin does not stop to amaze you.” Instagram @kurzawa_20
Favorite Notre Dame Memories : The Picture Show
Enlarge this image Chrissy Flores Chrissy Flores The Cathedral of Notre Dame, one of the world’s most beloved churches, was devastated by fire in Paris on Monday.
We asked you to share your most powerful recollections and impressions of this majestic landmark.
Here are just a few from among the hundreds of responses we received:
Enlarge this image Chrissy Flores @ha_bibti Chrissy Flores @ha_bibti Chrissy Flores @ha_bibti The Notre Dame will always be one of my favorite memories while visiting Paris. The architecture, art and history was a marvelous experience to take in. The peace one felt walking in a crowded cathedral filled with tourist is unexplainable! This needed to be seen in person. – at Cathédrale Notre-Dame de Paris
Enlarge this image Michael Scherotter Michael Scherotter Michael Scherotter @synergist Watercolors sketches from a month ago visiting # NotreDame on a cold day.
Anne Rice @AnneRiceAuthor It was like stepping into a great forest — of soaring columns and arches — a vast shadowy magnificence embracing all of us, the silent ones moving humbly, reverently within. Too beautiful to have been made by human beings. And yet it was made by them — for all time.
— Anne Rice (@AnneRiceAuthor) April 15, 2019 Kevin Thompson @kevinross I worked in Paris for six months after college and visited Notre Dame at least once a week. It was a place of refuge and beauty for me, one that I will never forget.
Enlarge this image Kevin Thompson Kevin Thompson Erika Cadena @Eri_Ka12 I was there only two months ago at Sunday Mass and later went up to the bell tower where I saw the gargoyles that sat guarding the cathedral as well as the spire that collapsed today. Part of my heart will forever be with # NotreDame .
Enlarge this image Erika Cadena Erika Cadena Stephanie Joyce @StephyJoyce My dad and I saw Notre Dame for the first time last year. Just being able to go on vacation with my parents while they’re still healthy and able to travel is a memory I’ll forever cherish.
Stephanie Joyce Meg Waite Clayton @MegWClayton The bells. I listened to them so many times, imagining how they must have sounded when Paris was liberated in August of 1944 when I was writing The Race for Paris.
We listened to Gregorian chants there on our anniversary one year — only a few monks but it sounded like so many. pic.twitter.com/lImrH8nXEt
— Meg Waite Clayton (@MegWClayton) April 15, 2019 Susan Gambino @susan_gambino Once inside, her majesty took my breath away, and a deep peace came over me. I was in awe at everything I looked at, but the roof – that stunning, unimaginably high roof – built by hand, to be as close to the heavens as humanly possible. I’m so sad.
Enlarge this image Susan Gambino Susan Gambino Katia Lee @TheKatiaLee One of my favorite images of my mother has always been this one. It so hard to see her brokenhearted today. # NotreDamedeParis
Enlarge this image David Lee and Coca del Castillo were living in France in the 1967-68 school year. David, a Fulbright exchange teacher, took this photo of her at Notre Dame. David Lee hide caption
toggle caption David Lee David Lee and Coca del Castillo were living in France in the 1967-68 school year. David, a Fulbright exchange teacher, took this photo of her at Notre Dame.
David Lee Kira Zeeman Rugen @Kiradawnaz I was so moved by the beauty of the cathedral in 2016, that I composed this piece about the gorgeous stained glass windows of Notre Dame.
YouTube Deanna Smith @deannamom4 “Christmas time in 2004. We had spent the fall semester in Cambridge, England while my husband was on sabbatical. He’s a professor at Calvin College. We found some last minute deals for the ferry from Dover to Calais and decided to spend a few days in Paris before our return to Grand Rapids.” Deanna Smith hide caption
toggle caption Deanna Smith
Lori Loughlin Pleads Not Guilty In College Cheating Scandal : NPR
Enlarge this image
Actress Lori Loughlin and her husband, clothing designer Mossimo Giannulli (left), announced on Monday that they would plead not guilty to charges in the Justice Department’s college admissions case. Here, they leave federal court in Boston earlier this month. Steven Senne/AP hide caption toggle caption Steven Senne/AP Actress Lori Loughlin and her husband, clothing designer Mossimo Giannulli (left), announced on Monday that they would plead not guilty to charges in the Justice Department’s college admissions case. Here, they leave federal court in Boston earlier this month. Steven Senne/AP
Actress Lori Loughlin and her fashion designer husband, Mossimo Giannulli, entered not guilty pleas Monday in federal court in Boston.
Both waived their right to appear in court for arraignment.
Federal prosecutors announced additional charges last week against Loughlin, Giannulli and 14 other wealthy parents. They face one count of conspiracy to commit mail and wire fraud and honest-services mail and wire fraud, as well as one count of conspiracy to commit money laundering.
Loughlin is best known for playing the role of Aunt Becky on Full House . Giannulli’s Mossimo brand was a core clothing label at Target until 2017 . Lori Loughlin, 15 Others Indicted On New Charges In College Admissions Scandal
Giannulli and Loughlin are accused of paying $500,000 in bribes arranged by college admissions consultant William “Rick” Singer to get their daughters admitted to the University of Southern California as recruits for the crew team, despite neither of them being a rower.
According to the Justice Department’s superseding indictment , Giannulli and Loughlin made payments in 2016 and 2017 to former USC Associate Athletic Director Donna Heinel and to Key Worldwide Foundation, which was operated by Singer.
The indictment paints a picture of how the Justice Department built its case:
“On or about November 29, 2018, Singer called Loughlin from Boston, Massachusetts. During the call, Singer said, in sum and substance, that [Key Worldwide Foundation] was being audited by the IRS, which was asking about the two payments of $200,000 by the Giannullis. Singer added: ‘So I just want to make sure that you know that, one, that you’re probably going to get a call and that I have not told them anything about the girls going through the side door, through crew, ever though they didn’t do crew to get into USC. So I—that is—all I told them was that you guys made a donation to our foundation to help underserved kids.’ Loughlin replied, ‘Um-hmm.’ ” Felicity Huffman And 12 Other Parents To Plead Guilty In College Cheating Scandal
The couple’s older daughter, Olivia Jade Giannulli, is a beauty vlogger with nearly 2 million subscribers. Since her parents’ arrest, she has lost deals with Sephora and TRESemmé.
Last week, other parents, including actress Felicity Huffman, announced that they would enter guilty pleas to a single charge of conspiracy to commit mail fraud and honest-services mail fraud.
Notre Dame cathedral fire: Tour guides heartbroken, shocked
The fire that broke out Monday at the famed, 800-year-old Notre Dame cathedral in Paris has shaken the world, especially former tour guides most acquainted with its beauty, history and cultural impact. Marianne Salerno, a tour guide at tourHQ, who now lives in Normandy, called the fire “a great shock.”
Salerno used to give tours of Notre Dame regularly but hasn’t been in the cathedral for a year. She recalled a beautiful rose window in the cathedral with blue and pink colors. Her fear is there will be nothing left of it.
And her concerns are real: The cathedral fire burned for hours, virtually unabated despite the efforts of hundreds of firefighters. The flames continued to glow when darkness fell.
Former tour guide Gracia Vargas learned about the news via a notification on her iPhone. Her first thought? It didn’t occur to her it would be something of this magnitude. “I honestly clicked on the link thinking it probably wouldn’t be a big deal,” she told USA TODAY. “Evidently, it is a big deal,” she added.
Vargas volunteered at Notre Dame in 2013 as a tour guide with an organization called CASA in summer, which she said was peak tourist time. Her volunteer group consisted of 12 volunteers from different countries who gave tours in different languages.
An extremely diverse set of people would come to visit the cathedral, she said. Some people would show up without knowing what the church was.
Hunchback, bees and relics: As Notre Dame burns, 5 things to know about the cathedral
I spent probably the best summer of my life volunteering at #NotreDame learning about its rich history & artwork and sharing it with the world as a tour guide. I am devastated. https://t.co/eUqwKTl5gc
— Gracia Vargas (@Gracia_Maria_) April 15, 2019 Notre Dame is one of the most recognizable structures in Paris, second only to the Eiffel tower, Stuart Richardson, a former Paris tour guide for bike tour company Bike About, told USA TODAY.
Facebook Twitter Google+ LinkedIn Famed Notre Dame Cathedral on fire in Paris Fullscreen Post to Facebook Posted! A link has been posted to your Facebook feed.
Bystanders watch as flames and smoke billow from the roof of the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019. ERIC FEFERBERG, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen Smoke rises in front of the altar cross at Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019, after a fire engulfed the building. PHILIPPE WOJAZER, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen A view of the interior from the entrance of Notre-Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019, after a fire engulfed the building. PHILIPPE WOJAZER, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen French President Emmanuel Macron and his wife Brigitte Macron pay a visit to firemen fighting a fire in the roof of the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019. YOAN VALAT, EPA-EFE Fullscreen Firefighters douse flames billowing from the roof at Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019. LUDOVIC MARIN, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen Bystanders watch as flames and smoke billow from the roof of the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019. BRIAN HESTER, NorthJersey.com via USA TODAY Network Fullscreen French firefighters spray water to put out a fire on the roof of the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019. JULIEN DE ROSA, EPA-EFE Fullscreen Flames and smoke are seen in the interior of Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris, on April 15, 2019. Philippe Wojazer, Pool Photo Fullscreen Flames burn the roof of the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019. IAN LANGSDON, EPA-EFE Fullscreen People kneel on the pavement as they pray outside while watching flames engulf Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019. ERIC FEFERBERG, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen French firefighters spray water to put out a fire on the roof of the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019. JULIEN DE ROSA, EPA-EFE Fullscreen Flames burn the roof of the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019. PHILIPPE LOPEZ, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen Fire fighters work at the burning Notre Dame cathedral, April 15, 2019. Benoit Moser, BSPP via AP Fullscreen The landmark Notre-Dame Cathedral is engulfed by flames in central Paris on April 15, 2019. GEOFFROY VAN DER HASSELT, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen Bystanders watch as flames and smoke billow from the roof of the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019. BRIAN HESTER, NorthJersey.com via USA TODAY Network Fullscreen Flames and smoke billow from the roof of the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019. FOUAD MAGHRANE, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen People react as they watch flames engulf the roof of the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019. GEOFFROY VAN DER HASSELT, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen Flames burn the roof of Notre-Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019. IAN LANGSDON, EPA-EFE Fullscreen Flames and smoke are seen billowing from the roof at Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019. PATRICK ANIDJAR, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen Smoke ascends as flames rise during a fire at the landmark Notre Dame Cathedral. FRANCOIS GUILLOT, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen Fire fighters work at the burning Notre Dame cathedral. Benoit Moser, BSPP via AP Fullscreen Flames and smoke are seen billowing from the roof at Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019. LUDOVIC MARIN, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen A man watches the landmark Notre-Dame Cathedral burn, engulfed in flames. GEOFFROY VAN DER HASSELT, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen Bystanders look on as flames and smoke billow from Notre Dame Cathedral. LUDOVIC MARIN, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen Smoke and flames rise during a fire at the Notre Dame Cathedral. FRANCOIS GUILLOT, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen Flames and smoke are seen billowing from the roof at Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on April 15, 2019. PATRICK ANIDJAR, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen Smoke and flames rise during a fire at the landmark Notre Dame Cathedral. FRANCOIS GUILLOT, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen Bystanders look on as flames and smoke billow from Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris on Monday, April 15, 2019. EDOUARD MAGRINO, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen The steeple of the landmark Notre-Dame Cathedral collapses as the cathedral is engulfed in flames in central Paris on April 15, 2019. GEOFFROY VAN DER HASSELT, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen The spire collapses while flames are burning the roof of the Notre-Dame Cathedral. IAN LANGSDON, EPA-EFE Fullscreen People watch as the landmark Notre Dame Cathedral burns. PHILIPPE LOPEZ, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen Smoke and flames rise during a fire at the landmark Notre Dame Cathedral in central Paris on April 15, 2019. Francois Guillot / AFP / Getty Images Fullscreen Flames on the roof of the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris. IAN LANGSDON, EPA-EFE Fullscreen Notre Dame Cathedral is burning in Paris on Monday, April 15, 2019. Massive plumes of yellow brown smoke is filling the air above Notre Dame Cathedral and ash is falling on tourists and others around the island that marks the center of Paris. AP Fullscreen Flames on the roof of the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris. IAN LANGSDON, EPA-EFE Fullscreen Notre Dame cathedral is burning in Paris, April 15, 2019. Massive plumes of yellow brown smoke is filling the air above Notre Dame Cathedral and ash is falling on tourists and others around the island that marks the center of Paris. Lori Hinant, AP Fullscreen Smoke and flames rise during a fire at the landmark Notre Dame Cathedral. FRANCOIS GUILLOT, AFP/Getty Images Fullscreen Interested in this topic? You may also want to view these photo galleries: Replay 1 of 37 2 of 37 3 of 37 4 of 37 5 of 37 6 of 37 7 of 37 8 of 37 9 of 37 10 of 37 11 of 37 12 of 37 13 of 37 14 of 37 15 of 37 16 of 37 17 of 37 18 of 37 19 of 37 20 of 37 21 of 37 22 of 37 23 of 37 24 of 37 25 of 37 26 of 37 27 of 37 28 of 37 29 of 37 30 of 37 31 of 37 32 of 37 33 of 37 34 of 37 35 of 37 36 of 37 37 of 37 Autoplay Show Thumbnails Show Captions Last Slide Next Slide “Victor Hugo’s ‘The Hunchback of Notre-Dame’ likely had the greatest impact on our appreciation for this particular church,” he continued. “Regardless of your nationality, you probably grew up reading this novel or watching Disney’s interpretation of the French classic. For many people, ‘The Hunchback of Notre-Dame’ inspired their love of French culture. I think this is why today’s loss hurts so much. I’d equate it to one’s first heartbreak.”
Every time Vargas goes back to Paris, the cathedral is the first place she goes. “For me it’s the center of the city, and if you look at the geography, it is literally in the center of the city.”
I used to be a tour guide in Paris. Although Notre Dame has withstood environmental and manmade destruction for centuries, it’s an incredibly delicate building and is in a constant state of restoration. Even a small fire can devastate the structural integrity of the cathedral.
— Stuart Richardson (@StuLRichardson) April 15, 2019 Richardson said that the cathedral is always in the process of being restored: “While ornate and beautifully decorated, the church would have crumbled by now if not for the endless project of renovating its skeleton.”
Vargas wonders if the cathedral will ever be the same, noting that you can already see how much has been damaged.
“The structure has been through so much. It’s been through two World Wars. … It’s survived through so many destructive phases in history that it didn’t occur to me that on a random Monday something like this could happen.”
The cathedral’s spire was engulfed in flames Monday before tumbling over. Video footage from the scene showed fire and smoke spewing from the landmark, one of the world’s most popular tourist destinations and home to priceless works of art. The flames appeared to be shooting out of the roof behind the nave of the cathedral.
Contributing: Rebecca Rosman, Brian Hester, John Bacon
Fernando Llorente tips scales for Spurs by stunning City with knockout blow | Football
Tottenham lost 4-3 but beat Manchester City on away goals to book their place in the Champions League semi-finals. Seriously, where do you even start? It was a wild and eccentric night, full of drama and incident, and when the players of Tottenham Hotspur finally manage to catch their breath they can start looking forward to a Champions League semi-final. They had blown a gaping hole in Manchester City’s hopes of an unprecedented quadruple and, in the process, reached the last four of this competition for the first time. Their celebrations at the end were long and joyous.
That, however, tells only part of the story from a night when City led 1-0, trailed 2-1 and then went ahead 3-2, all in the opening 21 minutes, even before we get to the throbbing drama of a second half in which both teams scored again – decisively, as it turned out, for the Spurs substitute Fernando Llorente – and Pep Guardiola’s team had to endure the stoppage-time ordeal of believing Raheem Sterling had conjured up a late, dramatic winner.
It would have been Sterling’s hat-trick and, coming in the 94th minute, almost certainly the killer blow. And in those moments, with some of the early-leavers rushing back into the stadium to join in the raucous celebrations, it felt like City had pulled off a remarkable feat of escapology. Except football has changed. No offside flag had gone up but VAR had the benefit of action replays and they showed that Sergio Agüero had strayed marginally past the defensive line when the ball came to him in the buildup.
As if that were not galling enough for City, VAR had gone against them in the 73rd minute when Llorente bundled in a corner for what was ultimately the decisive goal. Should it have stood? The Turkish referee, Cuneyt Cakir, took an age to make up his mind and, even then, he did not seem sure. His first reaction was to hold out his arms as if to say he was uncertain. In the end, he signalled that the ball had struck Llorente on the thigh. And that meant Spurs were ahead again, on the away-goal rule.
City’s players had argued the decisive contact came off Llorente’s elbow but maybe, in time, they will come to reflect that it was not VAR to blame for their elimination but their inability to score an away goal.
Spurs managed two here inside the opening 10 minutes and each time Son Heung-min put the ball past Ederson the calculations changed again. The first one meant City needed at least three to go through. Three minutes later, Son had his second goal and that meant City required four. Yet they already had one courtesy of Sterling’s first of the night, four minutes in, and when Bernardo Silva made it 2-2 the complexion of the game changed again. Spurs had been ahead barely a minute. Then Sterling popped up again to put in the next one and, for long spells, Spurs had to withstand an onslaught. It wasn’t easy to keep up sometimes, or know how it might end.
The Fiver: Sign up for our free daily football email. It was certainly an absorbing spectacle, containing all sorts of possibilities, as the game swung in favour of the home side, then the away team, then back again, even before we had reached half-time. It was rare to see a Champions League quarter-final being played so openly and, though it did not matter a great deal ultimately, Spurs really ought to have made it a more straightforward evening once Son’s goals had opened up a 3-1 aggregate lead. Instead, City’s next goal arrived so quickly it meant there was never a concerted period during that bewitching, often bewildering, first-half blitz when Guardiola’s players looked out of it. Bernardo Silva’s shot deflected in off Danny Rose for the equaliser and, yet again, it was game on.
For Spurs, the frustration during that breathless opening period was that both of City’s goals had come from dangerous opponents eluding their markers. It was the same again when Sterling stole in from the left to turn in Kevin De Bruyne’s right-sided delivery for the goal that made it 3-2. De Bruyne had also set up Sterling to cut inside and pick out the far corner with a curling right-footed finish for the first goal. Sterling’s next one was from closer range, this time with his left foot, scoring his 23rd and 24th of the season.
Spurs certainly rode their luck at times and, yes, a more experienced team might have changed the pace of the game after the initial rush of goals. Mauricio Pochettino’s side would have been castigated if they had thrown it away. Yet they were dangerous all night and seemed to realise that City, minus Fernandinho, might be vulnerable through the middle. Spurs were rewarded for their adventure and Son gave the impression he might have been affronted by the suggestion that Spurs would miss the injured Harry Kane.
His second goal, in particular, was a beauty, curling an elegant shot into the top corner after a move that originated with Aymeric Laporte losing the ball inside his own half. Laporte had also been culpable for Son’s first goal when the defender accidentally turned the ball into the path of the scorer. Son, playing with immense confidence, let fly with his right boot and the ball skimmed beneath Ederson, who should probably have done better.
At 3-2, it felt like a goal drought that the score remained the same throughout the remainder of the first half. Yet City still had an entire 45 minutes to go for more and when Agüero lashed in their fourth goal they were ahead on aggregate for the first time.
Again, the brilliant De Bruyne was involved. Agüero was close to the position where he scored what they know here as the 93.20 moment. This time, however, it was not the decisive goal. The truth is Llorente’s goal went in off both his elbow and his thigh. Spurs had VAR on their side but they had also played with great togetherness and ambition and now they can start preparing for a semi-final against Ajax.
Man City 4-3 Tottenham (4-4 agg, Spurs win on away goals): Champions League – live! Read more
Facebook Twitter Pinterest Fernando Llorente and Son Heung-min celebrate victory with Mauricio Pochettino at the final whistle. Photograph: Andrew Yates/Reuters Sadio Mané sets up Liverpool for comfortable passage past Porto Read more Topics Champions League Manchester City Tottenham Hotspur European club football match reports