Beyond the Bean brings in Sweetbird

first_imgBeyond the Bean launched the latest addition to its range – a ready-to-drink fruit smoothie – at the show.The Sweetbird range is avai-lable in three flavours – orange & mango, pineapple & passion fruit and blackberry & blueberry.The smoothies come in 100% recyclable PET bottles, with no artificial colours, preservatives, genetically-modified ingredients or flavourings. The drinks only require ambient storage, so are suitable for businesses without much chilled storage space.The company also launched two new cookies – a chocolate dotty cookie aimed at children and a fat-reduced orange and ginger crunch cookie.last_img

A poem for Harvard

first_imgSeamus Heaney was awarded the Nobel Prize in literature in 1995. He was teaching at Harvard that year, as he had been, one way or another, since 1979.Today — bluff and kind and 73 — Heaney will be back at Harvard, on hand from Dublin to read a poem at Morning Exercises. As Harvard celebrates its 375th anniversary, he will reprise his 1986 “Villanelle for an Anniversary,” composed for the University’s 350th.The villanelle relies on the rhetorical power of repetition, in this case, alternate rhyming refrains lifted from the first stanza. “There’s a kind of bell-ringing quality to the villanelle,” said Heaney in a trans-Atlantic interview, “which makes it easy on the ear.” The 19-line anniversary poem has two repeated lines. The first is “A spirit moved. John Harvard walked the yard.” The second reads, “The books stood open and the gates unbarred.”Heaney remembered writing just two poems during his years at Harvard, semesters when he taught and read a lot. “I tended to regard the Harvard stint as a kind of executive moment in life,” he said. “Your public self was on.”The two poems were the anniversary villanelle and “Alphabets,” composed for the Phi Beta Kappa Literary Exercises in 1984. “Traditionally the Phi Beta Kappa poem is about learning,” he said. “So mine was [about] making the first letters at primary school.”An early line starts: “There he draws smoke with chalk the whole first week / Then draws the forked stick that they call a Y. / This is writing.”“Alphabets” is a tribute to reverie, childhood, longing, and to graduated learning. Over time, letters on a slate become boyhood Latin and then become a poet’s alphabet of the real, a “new calligraphy that felt like home.”“The letters of this alphabet were trees. / The capitals were orchards in full bloom, / The lines of script like briars coiled in ditches.”Heaney has read the anniversary poem a few times since 1986, but only once to 20,000 people. The repeating lines make the villanelle handy for reading over loudspeakers, he said. “If you’re going to read a poem in the open air, over large speakers, to large crowds, make sure it’s very clear.”Heaney began teaching at Harvard as a visiting professor in 1979, was elected Boylston Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory (1984-95), and eased into a final Harvard rhythm as the Ralph Waldo Emerson Poet-in-Residence, a post he held until 2006. During all his part-time residences at Harvard, he lived in Adams House. “The arts and bohemia were represented there,” he said. “It was a desired address.”Every semester-long visit began the same way, said Heaney: “Go straight to Adams House, set up, and then go straight to the bookshops.” Then he always stopped at One Potato, Two Potato, a modest restaurant on Massachusetts Avenue that is no longer there.Then there was Heaney’s fondly recalled, physical Harvard. “I still remember the excitement of driving along Storrow Drive and seeing the outlines of the Houses,” he said, “which was a kind of moment I would remember always.” Some evenings Heaney would slip away to smoke a cigar outside Apthorpe House on Plympton Street. And he enjoyed a few quiet corners at Harvard, the library at Adams House, for one, and the Woodberry Poetry Room. “It was quite easy to sit down,” said Heaney of the Lamont Library hideaway, “and doze off, even.”Then there was Harvard Yard itself, he said. It was both the inspiration for the villanelle, and — as a former cow yard — a place that evoked his own country boyhood in Northern Ireland. “I don’t know where the gates come from,” he said of inspirations for his anniversary villanelle. “But I definitely know this: that the word ‘yard’ is very characteristic of Harvard as Harvard, but from my point of view goes very far back into infancy, to the farmyard, you know. The word has a complete world and a complete charge and almost a complete anthropology.”Along the way, Heaney read that founder John Harvard was the son of a butcher (though one with ties to Shakespeare’s Stratford-upon-Avon). “The Yard really was a yard in those days,” said the poet of Harvard’s 17th century. “So I felt at home with John Harvard, in a special way.”And commencements? Belonging to a university for a span of time gives you “a little history of your own, at a place, at a time, with friends,” said Heaney. “It gives you some kind of latitude and longitude for memory.”last_img

Lecturer shares experience of mental illness

first_imgJulie K. Hersh, Notre Dame alumna of ’82, spoke to members of the Saint Mary’s, Notre Dame and South Bend communities about Mental Health Awareness on Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the Jordan Auditorium of the Mendoza College of Business as a part of the “Support a Belle, Love a Belle” and “Irish State of Mind” Mental Health Awareness campaigns on both campuses.   Hersh said her lecture was dedicated to the son of a friend, Austen Frazier, who committed suicide on Oct. 7, 2009 while dealing with bipolar disorder.  Hersh said based on the way people talk about mental health it doesn’t seem like a relevant problem to most people, but 38,500 people commit suicide each year according to the last Center for Disease Control (CDC) report. She said this is almost as many as the 40,000 people who die annually as a result of breast cancer. She said the comparable mortality rate is not reflected in the respective levels of awareness of mental illness and breast cancer. “If you think about the kind of awareness we have with breast cancer, mental illness is kind of lagging terribly behind,” she said. Hersh said suicide is especially significant among causes of death for young adults. “For the age group [of]15 to19 suicide is the third highest cause of death, and for people in the 20 to 25 year old bracket it’s actually the second highest,” she said. The highest cause of death for young adults is unintentional injuries, which claims 120,000 lives each year. Among these 33,000 are caused by car accidents and 30,000 by accidental falls and accidental poisonings, she said.  Hersh said despite the frequency with which they occur, suicide may not be taken as seriously as it should be because it gets lost among these other causes of death. “What’s interesting about that number for suicides is that I think there may be room for underestimation of how serious this problem is because there are some other categories that are pretty big,” Hersh said. Hersh said in 2001 she drove her car into her garage and let it run for 90 minutes. She said she attributes her still being here to good ventilation, and as a result, she was subjected to electroconvulsive therapy (ECT).  Hersh said she had a very low valuation of herself at this point in her life. “I was certain that my life was over, I was certain I had nothing to offer my friends and family, or my community,” she said. Hersh said her book “Struck By Living” is about her journey from her suicide attempt to understanding why she made the attempt. “I felt that if I didn’t understand how I got to that spot, I was doomed to repeat the process,” she said. “It takes you form the point of that suicide attempt through to my discovery of why, how the heck did I get to that state.” Hersh said when she arrived at Notre Dame as a freshman, she was not the type of person that you would say had a mental illness. “I was like every other freshman at Notre Dame,” Hersh said, “I had been top of my class, I had been very successful. I was energetic, maybe a little sassy. I didn’t look like anything should be wrong with me.”  Hersh said in December of that year things started to fall apart. She said around this time she underwent a break up and began to doubt she could pursue her dream of becoming a doctor due to a fear of blood.  She said she talked to her parents about dropping out of school by the following spring, and things did not really turn around until junior year. She said she also drank in excess, did not exercise, had no awareness of Seasonal Affect Disorder, had no access to psychotherapy or medication and worked two summer jobs. She said it didn’t occur to her at the time that the difficulties she was having were symptomatic of mental illness.  “I never related what happened to me as a brain problem,” she said. Hersh said staying well for her is about maintaining balance in her life and monitoring her depression. She said there are seven signs people can use to recognize mental illness and that she uses to monitor her own depression: insomnia, weight loss due to lack of appetite, isolation, inability to plan, feeling overwhelmed, loss of her sense of humor and a monotone voice. Hersh said there are also 10 things she uses to maintain balance in her life: sleep, nutrition, exercise, proper medication, brain investment, avoiding romantic relationships that exclude friendships, allowing time for prayer or meditation, finding a mentor, anticipating stress and realizing she is more than her job. Hersh said she discovered these 10 methods gradually and is still continually developing her techniques. She also said there are life lessons she is re-learning over and over, such as good stress is still stress, alcohol is a depressant, she is an introvert and the power of human touch.  Mental health is a lifelong task and not something that is ever cured, Hersh said. It can, however, be kept in check when one knows the symptoms and read more

Lessons of the Week! Kara Lindsay, Andy Karl & More

first_imgIt’s Friday, and you know what that means—happy hour! Oh wait, it’s still 8 degrees? Happy hour canceled. It’s covers, wine and Netflix time. But first, let’s look back at all of the stuff that happened this week. From a Green Day shrimp to Tommy Tune’s love of greasy guys punching each other, it’s been a crazy week. Ready? Let’s go!Elphaba Cosplay Is Coming to NYCGet your Sharpies and your witch hats ready—Broadway fanatics are taking over New York City! In 2016, you’re going to see this gal and this dude and this lady walking around Times Square, on their way to the first-annual Broadwaycon! Anyone have a spare $600 we could borrow?Kara Lindsay Crushed on Every NewsieBefore she enrolled in Shiz U., Wicked star Kara Lindsay spent her days surrounded by hot guys hawking papes in Broadway’s Newsies. In her new vlog “Think Pink,” she revealed this week that she had a crush on every one of ‘em. Did she seize the day? Tune in next week to find out!Billie Joe Armstrong Looks Like a ShrimpThis week, On the Town star Alysha Umphress revealed that when she was in American Idiot, composer and co-star Billie Joe Armstrong once came to their cast warm-up dressed as a giant Bubba Gump Shrimp. Thanks for the great Broadwaycon costume idea, Billie! Any takers?Laura Benanti’s High Kicks HurtSadie Stone—uh, we mean Laura Benanti—is ditching her cowboy boots for bedazzled character shoes in the new New York Spring Spectacular! There’s only one problem: She can’t do a high kick without sobbing uncontrollably. Come on, Laura, if Tom Hanks has said it once, he’s said it a thousand times: There’s no crying in kicklines.The Fresh Prince Is EducationalForget Sesame Street—if you want your kid to learn his ABC’s, turn on a Fresh Prince of Bel-Air rerun and call it a day. It worked for Between Riverside and Crazy star Victor Almanzar, who learned English in six months watching Will Smith and his crew. Wish we’d known this before we spent three grand on the Muzzy box set.Glenn Close Writes Limericks About YouEver wonder what Glenn Close and the cast of A Delicate Balance do between shows? Why, write poems about the audience, of course. What else do you think they’d be doing, getting ready for the show or something? There once was a gal named Glenn who just couldn’t put down her pen…Tommy Tune Hearts WrestlingIn this week’s WTF news, nine-time Tony winner Tommy Tune told us he loves watching professional wrestling so much, he wants to create a musical based on it. Quick, Alan Menken, to the Menkenmobile! Drop that Mrs. Doubtfire score you’re working on and get started on a Hulk Hogan bio-musical, stat! Tune’s orders!Jennifer Nettles Is a Magical MurdererSugarland’s Jennifer Nettles has only been in Cook County Jail for a few days, but she’s making herself at home already! Her Chicago co-star Brian O’Brien, who has played Fred Casely opposite many Roxies over the years, says that when it comes to murdering, Nettles is tops. Aww, how sweet!Andy Karl Has a Giant…TrainAndy Karl is choo-choo-chooing back to Broadway in On the Twentieth Century alongside Kristin Chenoweth and Peter Gallagher, and if the show’s poster is any indication, a giant train is going to come shooting out of Karl’s pants in the new revival. We’ll take a one-way ticket, please!Magic Mike XXL Gives us a BomerSpeaking of giant, uh, trains, the trailer for Magic Mike XXL has been released, and after watching it three of four (or five or six thousand) times, we’re happy to confirm that Matt Bomer and Joe Manganiello (and Channing Tatum, of course) are still shirtless and sexier than ever. Can’t wait to see you guys in the new musical version! Right? Right? View Comments Andy Karlcenter_img Star Fileslast_img

Any Given Moment

first_imgMy favorite part about riding bikes in Asheville is how it can be fun on any given moment – or maybe for me it’s just the soul-nurturing activity of pedaling through coolness.Although bombing down a tight, twisting rock garden in a tunnel of rhododendron can be quite blissful, there’s so much more to biking around Asheville. Some of my favorite rides have been climbing over Beaucatcher Mountain. When I first moved here I couldn’t believe how steep that hill was and chased some friends over it at the beginning of a pub crawl. All I could think about was that sweat-producing huff also being the last thing I would do that night on my way home. It’s probably what led me to drinking that high gravity beer.Then there was the cool spring morning with a thin fog hovering between the fifth floors of downtown, pinnacles poking through into sunlight. I coasted into town with a heavy bag of massage sheets strapped to my shoulder and maneuvered the empty streets to my favorite coffee bistro to get a bagel with smoked trout before starting my day of appointments in the Miles Building. The ride home was always the best, working the kinks out of my back and wrists.The Pumpkin Pedaler provides a great excuse for wearing a wig or costume while riding your bike around town in a stream of bicycles so long that cars pull over to watch. We weave through all of the new bicycle lanes and into the Montford Cemetery and back again to go down the last hill to The Wedge in the River Arts District. Climbing back out after a few beers and a short snooze can be a poor evening choice. At this point the evening will be enhanced by calling a friend with a pickup truck to come join you to ensure a ride home.Pulling my children in the trailer over Patton Mountain has put them to sleep amidst the bumpy gravel, providing me many hours of well-deserved, hard-earned peace. My second child slept so little that I was willing to drag 75 pounds of equipment around town and up and down mountains just to avoid pacing and bouncing the baby back and forth for a 20-minute nap or playing another game of hide-and-seek followed by tired fit-throwing. Cruising the Grove Park neighborhood is quiet and shady, opening up onto Patton Mountain where you pass by bed and breakfasts and catch glimpses of a phenomenal mountain range. Descending Town Mountain on the way home is a great way of teaching the children how to enjoy the thrill of speed. Plus, you can’t really hear them screaming when the wind blows at their faces.Teaching my kids how to ride a bike has been so easy at Carrier Park where they have wide, rolling paths surrounded by flat grass. I remember learning how to ride on the sidewalks of Chicago, but crashing into trees and park benches.Once the boys got used to pedaling, they were so excited to ride around the mellowdrome, pretending to race. I cried while laughing and chasing them across that park as they pedaled for the first time.There is always a group of people riding, commuting, or parading through this town via bicycle. It looks fun, but it looks even better when viewing it from the saddle.last_img

New Zealand’s Ardern turned away from cafe under virus rules

first_imgIn New Zealand, no one is exempt from the strict coronavirus prevention measures — not even Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern, who was denied entry to a cafe because of her own social distancing rules.Ardern, her fiance Clarke Gayford and a group of friends were turned away from a cafe in Wellington on Saturday because it had already reached its customer limit. “I have to take responsibility for this, I didn’t get organized and book anywhere,” Gayford tweeted in response to another diner, who had spotted the couple being turned away. Read also: Why women make better crisis leadersI have to take responsibility for this, I didn’t get organized and book anywhere. Was very nice of them to chase us down st when a spot freed up. A+ service.— Clarke Gayford (@NZClarke) May 16, 2020As New Zealand eases out of its coronavirus lockdown, cafes were allowed to reopen on Thursday, but must maintain social distancing between tables and customers must remain seated. A diner who saw Ardern refused entry told Stuff media that a cafe employee “had to awkwardly say it was full and there were no tables, and they left.”Fortunately for Ardern’s party, other diners left soon after, and staff from the cafe were able to run down the street to invite the prime minister back. “Was very nice of them to chase us down the street when a spot freed up. A+ service,” Gayford tweeted.Topics :last_img

Jakarta’s 493rd anniversary celebrations to go virtual amid COVID-19 pandemic

first_imgTopics : The Jakarta administration has opted for a virtual celebration to commemorate the capital city’s 493rd anniversary, which will fall on June 22 amid the unceasing COVID-19 pandemic.It will be the first virtual celebration for the city, which annually celebrates its anniversary with various shows and big events.The Jakarta administration has suspended the annual Jakarta Fair to limit crowds and curb the spread of the coronavirus. However, it has also prepared a number of virtual activities to jazz up the jubilee including the Jakarta Great Online Sale, virtual tours across the city’s tourist destinations and cultural streaming programs. “This is a unique time for the city to celebrate its anniversary. The idea is to allow the people in Jakarta to continue celebrating while maintaining health and safety through social distancing,” Jakarta Governor Anies Baswedan told The Jakarta Post in a virtual exclusive interview on Saturday.Read also: Tanah Abang Market reopens for business with COVID-19 protocols, odd-even policyAnies said the theme selected for this year’s anniversary was “Jakarta Resilience”, to reflect the perseverance of Jakarta residents in battling the COVID-19 pandemic.“The pandemic we’re now experiencing is an opportunity to let the future generation be proud of us that we’re able to survive using collective efforts,” he said.center_img Jakarta administration secretary Saefullah said the public could enjoy virtual attractions starting Saturday until June 22 through the city’s brand new platform Beritajakarta.tv, as well as the city’s social media accounts.The virtual city tours will include five museums in Jakarta, Ragunan Zoo, Sea World Jakarta in Ancol, the Planetarium and the dancing fountains at the National Monument (Monas).Various programs and a live report of the ceremony at City Hall will be aired on Beritajakarta.tv.The administration has also prepared a Zoom meeting that will be attended by the governor and 40 citizens who make the most creative birthday wish videos through Instagram accounts @dkijakarta and @jsclounge.Jakarta, the epicenter of the COVID-19 outbreak in the country, has the highest number of infections across the archipelago with 9,829 confirmed cases and 585 fatalities.last_img

Kvaerner boss leaves to take over as CEO of Aker Energy

first_imgKvaerner looking for new CEO Jan Arve Haugan has led Kvaerner since its demerger from Aker Solutions and stock listing in the summer of 2011.Chairman of the Kvaerner Board, Leif-Arne Langøy said: “Under Jan Arve Haugan’s management, Kvaerner has developed into a leading, renowned oil service company with EPC services as our specialty. Competitiveness, project execution and, ultimately, the results, have continued to improve. In a demanding market cycle, Kvaerner has with Jan Arve at the helm delivered god results for 26 consecutive quarters, without negative surprises at any of them. The Board of Directors wants to express its thanks to Jan Arve for his efforts as CEO. We wish him luck with the new task he now takes on”, saysThe outgoing CEO Jan Arve Haugan said: “With the emergence of Aker Energy, a new exciting opportunity materialized. In my opinion, it is a good time to hand over the torch to others. The company is solid. Kvaerner’s biggest strength is its 2 700 employees, a fantastic group of people, a solid corporate culture and two well-run facilities at Stord and in Verdal”.The Board of Kvaerner has engaged an executive search company to assist in finding the right successor to further develop Kvaerner.“We will evaluate both internal and external candidates. Until a new leader is in place, Idar Eikrem will be the interim CEO”, says Chairman of the Board, Langøy.Idar Eikrem (55) joined Kvaerner in April 2016 as Executive Vice President & CFO. He has comprehensive experience from a variety of top management positions, including financial management and turn-around processes. He holds a M.Sc. in economics and business administration from the Norwegian School of Economics and Business Administration in Bergen, Norway and is state-authorized public accountant. Jan Arve Haugan will resign as President & CEO of Kvaerner and will from March 1 2018 start his new role as CEO of the newly established oil company Aker Energy. Idar Eikrem, Executive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer in Kvaerner, is appointed interim CEO at Kvaerner.Haugan has been President & Chief Executive Officer with Kvaerner since its demerger from Aker Solutions and stock listing in the summer of 2011.Aker Energy AS is a 50-50 joint venture between Aker ASA and TRG AS. The company has entered into an agreement with a subsidiary of Hess Corporation to acquire its interests in Ghana, consisting of a 50 per cent participating interest in the Deepwater Tano Cape Three Points block.Aker Energy is currently progressing a  development solution with a fast-track first-phase targeting approximately 400 million barrels. The Plan for Development and Operation will be submitted in 2018 with anticipated first oil in 2021.“This is an oil field the size of Johan Castberg in the Barents Sea. With Jan Arve as part of the team, we will be able to keep up the pace. Focus is on safety, quality in all stages of the development, cost-effective implementation and the lowest possible production cost per barrel of oil,” said President & CEO of Aker ASA, Øyvind Eriksen.last_img

PM Skerrit urges Dominicans to take better care of their health

first_img Tweet Share Prime Minister SkerritPrime Minister Roosevelt Skerrit says the prevalence of Chronic Non Communicable Diseases is creating “havoc” in Dominica and the wider world by extension.The Prime Minister said as a consequence of economic upward mobility, Dominicans are discarding the traditional habits of cooking and exercise.“The incidents of diabetes, cancers, hypertension is serious. I get the feeling that we are not taking care of ourselves properly. We are not eating right, we do not exercise. I believe that as a result of our upward mobility economically, people are placing less attention on home cook meals with the proper balance. We go to the fast food restaurants where there is a high concentration of sugar in our juices. There are more vehicles and people no longer walk short distances. People want to be dropped off right in front their work,” he said.The Prime Minister is calling on the nation to pay greater attention to their health.“You have these present day challenges to confront and that have compounded itself by creating the high incidents of diabetes and hypertension. My hope is that we as citizens will take better care of ourselves.He said a national plan to address CNCS’s is on the cards for Dominica.Dominica Vibes News Share Sharecenter_img LocalNews PM Skerrit urges Dominicans to take better care of their health by: – January 5, 2012 Sharing is caring! 18 Views   no discussionslast_img

Global sport heavily disrupted by coronavirus

first_img Loading… The UAE Tour, an early season cycling warm-up that featured four-time Tour de France winner Chris Froome, was cut short last week after a coronavirus scare.Looking ahead, concerns are deepening over this year’s main sports event, the Tokyo Olympics, which is due to begin on July 24.Hundreds of thousands of spectators, athletes and officials will converge on Japan for the Games.International Olympic Committee president Thomas Bach said last week his organisation was “fully committed” to holding the Games in Tokyo as planned despite the widening coronavirus outbreak.Ominously, the decision will depend on factors over which Olympic officials exert no control, and sports federations are already wringing their hands over disruption and forced cancellation of qualifying events for the global showpiece.FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 The Italian government has signed a decree that stops sporting activity in the northern regions that have been worst hit by the virus until March 8, unless it is held behind closed doors. That decision means another five matches next week can only go ahead if played in empty stadiums. The Italian league has called an emergency meeting for Wednesday in which discussions will be held on how to manage the fixture chaos. The International Ski Federation (FIS) has also said that it will decide on Friday whether or not the alpine skiing World Cup finals scheduled for later this month in Cortina d’Ampezzo, a host venue for the 2026 Winter Olympics, will go ahead. Football in Asia has been massively disrupted, with the start of Japan’s J-League postponed till mid-March and a hugely rearranged fixture list for the continental competitions. On Monday, the Swiss football league also announced that its top two divisions had been suspended until March 23. – Six Nations under threat – Rugby officials gathered in the French capital to consider if more alterations are needed to the calendar for the final two rounds of the Six Nations Championship. The March 7 game between Ireland and Italy in Dublin has already been postponed but officials determined that no further changes were needed – at least for now. “So far, apart from the Ireland v Italy match for our senior men’s event, all matches are OK to take place but governments might decide otherwise and we need to be prepared for any eventuality,” said a spokeswoman. The final two stages of cycling’s UAE Tour were cancelled after a coronavirus scareRead Also: Coronavirus casts potential cloud over Euro 2020 with 100 days to gocenter_img The coronavirus is disrupting sport around the world with the MotoGP races in Qatar and Thailand postponed, a host of football matches put off to a later date and increasing concerns surrounding the Tokyo Olympics later this year. Players from Bulgarian side Ludogorets wore protective face masks as they arrived for the Europa League match against Inter Milan in Italy last Thursday. The virus has already cast a long shadow over the start of the MotoGP season with this Sunday’s curtainraising Qatar Grand Prix called off, followed by the March 22 race in Thailand. “I don’t say it’s cancelled, I just say it is postponed until time allows us to do (the event),” Anutin Charnvirakul, chairman of the Thailand MotoGP organising committee, told AFP. One of the early races in the Formula One season, the Shanghai Grand Prix on April 19, has already been postponed although organisers say the season-opening race in Australia on March 15 will go ahead as planned. Olympic chiefs are meeting on Tuesday and Wednesday in Lausanne to discuss the impact of the virus on preparations for the summer Games in Tokyo, and to address the unthinkable – scrapping world sports’ global showpiece for the first time in peace time. Other events are under immediate threat. The remaining matches in the 2020 Six Nations rugby union tournament were at risk but an emergency meeting of the organisers in Paris on Monday made no immediate changes to the calendar. The virus has killed more than 3,000 people worldwide, mainly in China, and its effects are being felt across the global economy. Sport is no exception. In Italy, the European country with the highest number of deaths at 52, the outbreak wreaked havoc with Serie A football matches at the weekend. Six games were postponed, including the clash between defending champions Juventus and title rivals Inter Milan in Turin, originally scheduled to be the showpiece match on Sunday evening. Promoted Content6 TV Shows That Got Better After A Major Character Had Left8 Weird Facts About Coffee That Will Surprise You6 Incredibly Strange Facts About HurricanesThese Are The Best Stargazing Locations You Can Find On EarthDid You Know There’s A Black Hole In The Milky Way?The Very Last Bitcoin Will Be Mined Around 2140. Read MoreThese Guys Are Turning 50 This Year. Feeling Old Yet?8 Shows That Overstayed Their Welcome8 Superfoods For read more