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  1. Their story points to broader issue, one uncomfortable for Kremlin, that fighting in Ukraine is taking harsh toll at home and tearing apart some families
  2. Simon Cowell appeared on 'Britain?s Got Talent' via a video link to announce the contestants' future on show
  3. Johnny Depp remembers the moment he realized Amber heard lied about getting a broken nose during a physical fight
  4. Jordan Hatmaker, 35, had two parachutes and both of them failed in rare situation called "downplane"
  5. Insiders reveal Kim Kardashian will ?always walk on broken glass? with Kanye West after his social media antics
  6. ?We stand with what is right and condemn such shameless buying of politicians' souls by political mafias to protect their looted wealth," says PM Imran
  7. Legends are made of different stuff. It’s an old saying but it is so true. No matter how hard life or any individual, for that matter, tries to pull them down, these people never crumble and always find a way to turn their adversity into an opportunity. Their ability to face all the problems front on and come out on the top is what makes them special, and prepares them for greatness. View this post on Instagram The cricket fraternity around the world is currently mourning the loss of one such legend – Shane Warne, arguably the greatest spinner to have graced this game. His untimely demise left billions of fans shell-shocked and it’s been over a couple of days but people are still coming to terms with this tragic loss. RIP Shane Warne (1969-2022) pic.twitter.com/WMmknYmuGa — Mumbai Indians (@mipaltan) March 5, 2022 His heroics on the field earned Warney fans all over the world and all those people who admired the champion bowler are paying him tributes in their own way. The global cricketing community is poorer today with the passing away of Australian great Shane Warne. The BCCI mourns the loss of the champion cricketer who enriched the game with his craft. pic.twitter.com/ZXiRUTr5eJ — BCCI (@BCCI) March 4, 2022 On Tuesday, veteran off-spinner Ravichandran Ashwin posted a video on his YouTube channel and shared an interesting anecdote about the leg-spinner that not many people know about. Even Ashwin came to know of it after he passed away, while having a discussion with head coach Rahul Dravid. The Chennai-born, who recently became India’s second most successful bowler in Test cricket going past legendary all-rounder Kapil Dev, revealed how Warne turned a disaster into an opportunity. One of the greatest. RIP Shane Warne pic.twitter.com/5FkXp5PlpD — SPORTbible (@sportbible) March 4, 2022 The finger spinner said that Warne used to play a Rugby-like sport named ‘Aussies Rules Football’, despite not having the right physique to participate in the close-contact sport. Since Warne wasn’t that strong physically, the “tall and well-built” opponents used to bully him and he ended up with broken legs once. “I was talking to Rahul Dravid who was extremely sad. For a spinner, your shoulder and upper half of the body has to be extremely strong because you have to use many rotations to spin the ball. Because for a spinner to master your craft, you should keep bowling in the nets. More so, if you are a leg-spinner. He had strong shoulders and that was his massive advantage,” Ashwin said on his YouTube channel. “It seems Rahul Bhai asked him, 'How do you have such strong shoulders? What do you do?' It is such a unique story. There is a sport called 'Aussies Rules Football'. It is a sport like Rugby. It seems he wanted to play the sport but was not built for it since people who play it are tall and well-built blokes,” he added. © Reuters Ashwin further shared that his condition was so miserable that he couldn’t walk for three-four weeks but instead of getting disheartened he went about his business using his hands. And that is how he developed his strong muscles which gave him an advantage over his counterparts. “For 3-4 weeks he walked or rather floated using his bare hands and those made his shoulders strong and there was no looking back. That's what he has told Rahul Bhai. We all face obstacles in life, but look how Warne converted it as his success formula,” Ashwin added. Legbreaks. Flippers. Batters bamboozled. Fans awestruck. World Cup, Ashes, IPL wins. The wizard not only revived legspin, he became legspin. A bowling action imitated by the world over. Thanks for all the memories. The cricket world will miss you terribly, Shane Warne pic.twitter.com/LZcQGLgYx2 — ESPNcricinfo (@ESPNcricinfo) March 4, 2022 This interesting incident tells us Warne was a different breed. He never got bogged down by difficulties and always found a way to excel. View the full article
  8. Finance Minister Shaukat Tarin intends to issue $1 billion in March through an ESG-compliant Eurobond
  9. The last meaningful thing Michael Clarke did on day one was lay face down in the dirt and push at the ground. It is a pointless stretch when your back is that bad. It did nothing. Clarke had to hobble off the field. Physically limited, emotionally drained. The rumours started early in the morning. They hit Twitter soon after. Clarke would bat. He was at the ground. He was in the nets. He was padded up. And then, as Steven Smith bounced onto the ground excitedly, next to him wasn’t Mitchell Johnson, but a slightly rotund looking Michael Clarke. Either wearing a backbrace, or as one Cricket Australia official joked, perhaps he’d eaten too much pasta the night before. Clarke was chunkier. Unlithe. Looking more former athlete, than current. Perhaps because of this, or the sparse damp crowd, it took just a little longer for people to notice it was Clarke on his way out. The shots were different as well. He had brought back his bad-back pull shot. Part international cricketer, part old man moving items on a clothing rack. Cuts were dispatched, often without any need, or ability, to move the feet. Clarke even used the guide over the slips. It was mullet batting. Business on the pads, party outside off. Clarke’s leaves weren’t authoritative or dismissive; they were jumpy and occasionally mildly hysterical. The inside edge of the bat would have been shocked with how much work it had to do. Clarke also gave the early waft, that to be fair, he can perform whether injured or not. He never truly seemed to get out the way of short balls, some just missed him as he shrugged his shoulders, ducked his neck and waited for impact. Crossing from end to end may result in what we call runs, but it’s overstating what Clarke was doing. Singles looked painful and resulted in much effort and little pace. Clarke would often lean forward, hoping the momentum would get him home. India threw the ball at his end like he was Arjuna Rantunga. Clarke complete four twos and one three. All of which looked like the end of marathons, not 44 or 66 yards. The bat seemed amazingly heavy in his hands, it always seemed clutched, not held. When running it seemed to be almost weighing him down. When the rain first started, Clarke was the first man to start leaving the field. It was the only time he was the quickest to move. He looked dispirited when the umpires decided to play on. When they did leave the field later on, Smith ran off, Clarke walked slowly. The stump microphone was more brutal on Clarke than any short ball. Heavy breathing and groaning became the soundtrack for his innings. A cricket phone sexline. If it was turned up louder, you could probably hear his spine clicking in and out of place. Louder still and you’d have heard the internal monologue of pain. The crowd applauded everything, even mishits to the legside that almost got runs. Clarke slashed hard outside offstump, and picked up singles off his hip on the legside. His feet moved to the spinner, but not in any meaningful or attacking way. It was Clarke on lithium. The Clarke we know since his back was attacked by this invisible troll. Not sublime. Not silky. Not smooth. Sore. Slow. Skewed. There was once a Clarke who danced down the wicket, slapped the ball without fear, and attacked like a desperate dog. It now seems like a dream, because the new version has been with us for so long. Crooked and cautious. New and unimproved, but still better. It scores important hundreds overseas. Can bat through bodyline tactics without any movement. Handles broken arms during an innings. We’ve seen all this before. The stretching. The groaning. The slow movement. The target for short balls. The batting handicap. But this added something else. Clarke has buried a friend. Fronted the media. Given a eulogy. There were parts of Clarke’s triple-hundred that appeared stage managed. His overcoming the back injury was done in private at Old Trafford. The hundred at the Gabba was punchy, admirable, but not epic. Cape Town might have had a broken arm, but it was a broken arm we found out about months later. This was on the news. Front pages. Twitter. Facebook. Radio. Kitchen tables. Pubs. Trains. Offices. Schools. Everywhere. When he made it to 98, India even went bodyline. But short of an asteroid landing on a good length, nothing ever looked like stopping Clarke. Career and life-ending problems confronted him, and he shuffled and slashed past them. The young Michael Clarke wouldn’t recognise this broken old man. But he’d respect him. He’d want to be him, injury and all. Because Michael Clarke is now the hero he has wanted to be since he was born. Not just A captain of Australia but one of THE captains of Australia. When he finally made the 100th run, he couldn’t jump. He could barely raise his bat. It wasn’t a celebration. It wasn’t a testimonial. It wasn’t a relief. It was just another struggle to overcome. Clarke was restrained physically, restrained emotionally. His entire innings was the embodiment of what has happened to Australian cricket over the last fortnight. Broken, but not beaten. And somehow, despite it all, stronger than before. View the full article
  10. “You were looking good. What happened?” asks Jim Maxwell. “I got out again,” says Shane Watson. Australia have failed to make 300 39% of the time in their first innings since the 2009 Ashes. But what does it mean. Maybe the pitches were to blame. Some probably came in low scoring Tests that Australia won. Is 39% in this era good or bad? This year was the first since 2009 when two Australian batsmen made more than 1000 runs. That seems important. Maybe it isn’t. Since 2009, Australian batsmen have made six double hundreds (one became a triple). Three were made in the same Test series. Brendon McCullum has made three double hundreds (one became a triple this year), and a 195. It’s cute, but does it mean that much? Martin Love is three years older than Brad Haddin and Chris Rogers. He played five Tests. He averaged 46.60. In first-class cricket, he averaged 49.85. Shaun Marsh’s first-class average is 36.61. This is his 11th Test. Different eras. Different worlds. Different. On the TV is James Brayshaw, Channel Nine’s blokey bloke. Brayshaw averaged 42.53 for South Australia. If Brayshaw averaged that in today’s era, he’d be a Test player, not the bloke with the enthusiastic hair who says “dukes” a lot. In the same world, Jason Arnberger would be a legend. Well, more of a Test cult figure. That world obviously can’t exist. The world that does has Test batsmen with first-class averages of 45, 29, 35, 37, 37, 41, 36, 40 and 40. These are the numbers. There are opinions, some pretending to be facts, about why. But the well is dry. The grass is brown. The cows are skinny. It is a batting drought. Every single person who follows Australian cricket knows all this. Even if they do not know the actual numbers, and can’t fathom any real reason why. They’ve seen 88, 98 and 47 all out. But them, and even Don Argus when he wrote his report in Australian cricket, will also know where the runs come from. The wrong end. Whether it was poor little Nathan Lyon trying to save Australia from complete embarrassment in Cape Town, Ashton Agar’s notable 98, Mitchell Starc’s Mohali slapping, Peter Siddle’s twin fifties in Delhi, Pat Cummins’ winning runs or James Pattinson’s almost winning runs, the Australian bowlers have done their jobs, as well as the jobs of their batsmen very well. Pattinson and Starc both average 30. Johnson and Harris both average about 20 since 2009. Nathan Hauritz was averaging 32 in that period. The tail has made 20 fifties in that time. That must mean something, a record, maybe. In this series, the last five Australian wickets have had more 100-run partnerships than the Australian top order. And it’s not just the Australian batsmen they embarrass. They have scored almost 400 more runs than the Indian tail, despite declarations and not being needed much on the final afternoon at the Gabba. For their hard work, the bowlers have been rested. Dropped. Rotated. Sliced. Broken. Managed. Of course, the batsmen haven’t all been useless. Who will forget Michael Clarke’s triple-hundred? You probably have a limited edition lithograph of it staring at you. What about Michael Hussey’s Ashes when Australia took one batsmen into the 2010-11 Ashes? Or Haddin’s superhero routine last Ashes? David Warner and Steven Smith are doing alright, right here, right now. The problem is, if we check our modern cricket lexicon guide, cricket is played by units. And Australia’s batting unit is faulty. It’s as if someone went to the Australian batting switch and turned it from ‘Runs’ to ‘Idle’ in 2009. Before that Ashes, Ricky Ponting was averaging 56, his Tests after that date gave him his runs at 38. It wasn’t even as if the batting line up was made up of blokes Greg Chappell found at bus stops. R Ponting. S Katich. M Clarke. D Warner. S Smith. M Hussey. It just hasn’t worked. It hasn’t gelled. It can’t go properly. It won’t take off. It’s stuck. The batting since 2009 has been Watson-like. It has often looked better than it is. It has that big strife, that powerful hit, the mouth and swagger. But it falters under pressure. It rarely makes the runs needed to win a series. It makes enough to survive, not prosper. He is the biggest unit of their unit. Smith has made more hundreds this year than Watson has in his career. Watson’s four hundreds is as many as Marcus North made. It’s only two more than Matthew Wade made. Watson has made 22 fifties. Which is something. It is. It’s just not enough. It needs someone else to add to it. To save it. To often do it’s job. Watson has averaged 38 since the great drought started. He’s been perpetually useful. There have been three series he has averaged over 50 with the bat, all are three Tests or less, none since 2010. His Test high score is 176, but in a dead rubber of a lost series. He’s scored the second-most runs for Australia since the run drought started. But that just proves he’s been there. At best he is very handy, at worst, an alleged cancer. After his dismissal today (17 caught behind for those of you playing #wattolotto), Clarke talked the audience through it. “A great stride forward, that’s fantastic.” It was. Had it been shown forever from side on, you would have seen this powerful man get right down the wicket and meet the ball. From front on, “When you have a look here, how far away his front foot is from the delivery, he’s had to push away with his hands, and that’s cost him the wicket. “ That has been Australian batting for these last few years. When viewed in one way, it looks perfectly acceptable, even respectable. But if you look from any other angle you can see the Band-Aids, sticky tape and superglue. Today, the top five wickets added 176, the tail has added almost a hundred more, for two wickets. It’s another case of again. It’s a batting unit that has truly earned a record of nine series wins from their last 19 series. They will probably win this series. The bowlers are good at their jobs, and all the jobs. Their batting unit is way behind. Often they look good, but then they get out. Again. View the full article
  11. Celebrity stylist Law Roach has worked with A-list celebrities like Zendaya, Ariana Grande and Celine Dion
  12. Founded by Guccio Gucci in Florence in 1921, the brand started out as a maker of saddles and leather accessories.
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