File1, 2, & 3 for iwurie:



The ongoing coronavirus crisis may result in Andres Iniesta extending his
career beyond 2021, when his current contract with Vissel Kobe comes to
an end, as the former Barcelona midfielder is currently resting during
lockdown. The former Spain international has stressed, health should be
a priority at the moment, but he hasn't ruled out playing for one more
year.We took the time during this pandemic to call and have a
conversation with Iniesta.

Q. It seems that the coronavirus will put an end to the madness of the 100
million euro signings. What positive things can football take from this?
Uli Hoeness recently said that football will never be the same again.
How do you personally feel about the situation we are currently living

A. Without a doubt, this cannot be the same tomorrow as yesterday after
everything we are experiencing at a global level, and at a society level.
This is going to have a lot of connotations in every way. But from the
bad and very bad we always draw strength or try to make these very
negative things, especially as a society. It makes us see things
differently and look at what is really important. We all have to realise
what we do.



You may not be immediately aware but this week marked an anniversary of a
fairly significant moment in football's modern era. On April 23, 2008,
Lionel Messi played against Cristiano Ronaldo for the very first time --
a feat the two titans went on to repeat many times thereafter.

Messi and Ronaldo first faced each other 12 years ago when Barcelona and
Manchester United played out a goalless draw in the first leg of the
Champions League semifinals -- the former aged 20, the latter 23.
Ronaldo's United won through on that occasion (despite the Portugal star
missing a penalty in the first leg) and went on to become European
champions. At the end of the following season, he sealed his world-record
£80 million move to Real Madrid and thus joined his future rival
in La Liga.

A classic game between the two happened on Nov. 29, 2010. Barcelona beat
Madrid (5-0). The game that was seen as something of a proving ground for
both Messi and Ronaldo (who were both Ballon d'Or winners by this point)
ultimately veered off script as the Camp Nou witnessed a historic
humiliation of Real and their coach, Jose Mourinho. Messi did not score,
but he set up two goals and had another of his own disallowed as he
played a pivotal role in Barca dishing out a five-goal mauling of their
foes, who had started the game top of La Liga and unbeaten in
seven matches.



Album Review: Lucki - 'Days B4 III'

This time around, Lucki took a different approach to his creation.
As the cover art of Days B4 III is a beautiful tribute to Chief Keef's
classic Almighty So, Lucki also took some sonic inspiration from the
fellow Chicago heavy-hitter. Tracks such as "Hollywood Dreamer" and
"Beverly Hills to 35th", for example, see Lucki wonderfully utilize
autotune and catchy hooks like never before. Exactly like its
predecessor Freewave 3, Days B4 III is 15 tracks, 30 minutes. This format
seems to work seamlessly for Lucki, allowing him to showcase all of his
sounds and styles in a short enough time to keep listeners reeled in from
start to finish. Essentially, a catalog of 2-minute gems.

"Me Myself & I" starts the album off on a confident note. While Lucki's
discography has historically been depressing and borderline
self-deprecating, this year has seen his confidence skyrocket. This is
likely due to his rise to prominence and praise over the past year,
becoming one of the most beloved underground rappers in the game after
years of dropping slept-on gems. While Lucki is far from the type to
sell out, I believe the praise he has received this year has pushed him
to reach new levels of creativity and work ethic.

Days B4 III is purely a product of Lucki's astronomical growth. He's a
true chef with his craft, always willing to try new flavors and build
off of the successes. Days B4 III sees Lucki experiment with new
trap-inspired sounds while reincorporating the dark yet playful,
futuristic yet nostalgic sounds that have defined him as an artist.
For that nostalgia factor, Lucki tapped a few of his past producers-
BrentRambo, 16yrold, and StoopidXool. These three producers understand
Lucki's sound and style to a T, able to create perfect canvases for his
expression. The BrentRambo tracks, "Tbt" and "Beverly Hills to 35th",
sound as if they could've been on Freewave 3 while simultaneously
sounding brand new. "Way 2 Rare" with 16yrold is carried by bright and
bouncy synths, innately boasting nostalgic, 80s arcade type vibes.

No lines are longer than 80 characters, TYVM. Other specified properties aren't being scored automatically at this time so this is not necessarily good news...