How To Wacth Olympics 2021 all Gmaes Live Stream : all Evints Official TV Channels.
TOKYO OLYMPICS: What you need to know right now
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© Reuters/PHIL NOBLE Athletics – Women’s 3000m Steeplechase – Round 9TOKYO (Reuters) – Punishing heat greeted athletes Sunday as trackside temperatures soared in the Olympic Stadium after a sizzling night that saw Jamaican Elaine Thompson-Herah crowned fastest woman alive.
© Reuters/HANNAH MCKAY Athletics – Women’s 100m – FinalHere’s what you need to know about the Tokyo Games:
Sun beating down on a fan-free Olympic stadium produced sweltering conditions https://www.reuters.com/lifestyle/sports/athletics-tokyo-dishes-out-punishing-heat-dayside-competitors-2021-08-01 for the women’s 3000m steeplechase and men’s 400m heats. A trackside thermometer placed about 50 metres from the finish line touched 40 degrees Celsius (104°F) and the humidity hovered around 60%.
© Reuters/Robert Deutsch Olympics: Gymnastics – Artistic-Womens Individual All-Around FinalAt the unshaded pitch of the Olympic hockey stadium, officials doubled the usual two-minute breaks between quarters to allow players to cool off in the first quarter-final match between Germany and Argentina.
The staging of the Games between July 23 and Aug. 8 coincides with the year’s hottest weather in Tokyo.
© Reuters/ANNEGRET HILSE Swimming – Women’s 50m Freestyle – FinalGames organisers said 30 people, including volunteers and contractors, have suffered heat-stroke. All had mild symptoms.
© Reuters/MURAD SEZER Golf – Men’s Individual – Final – Round 4FASTEST WOMAN EARNS PRAISE
American sprinter Sha’Carri Richardson, who was ruled out of the Olympics after testing positive for cannabis, on Sunday applauded Jamaica’s sweep of the 100 metres sprint that she missed competing in.
“Congratulations to the ladies of Jamaica for the clean sweep,” Richardson tweeted https://www.instagram.com/olympics2021live . “Powerful, strong black women dominating the sport.”
Thompson-Herah, 29, earned the moniker fastest woman alive when she clocked a lightning quick 10.61 seconds, besting Florence Griffith-Joyner’s Olympic record from 1988.
Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce, who had been seeking a third gold in the event after having a baby, took the silver in 10.74 with Shericka Jackson third in 10.76.
The 10.49 world record of FloJo, who died in 1998, remains intact.
BILES OUT AGAIN
Simone Biles has withdrawn from the event final for floor and will make a decision later this week on the beam, the one remaining event she is qualified for at this Games.
Video: Tokyo Olympics: Britain win gold in swimming relay, exhausted Titmus seizes 200m crown (France 24)
Tokyo Olympics: Britain win gold in swimming relay, exhausted Titmus seizes 200m crownSHARE
- US senators upbeat on prospects for $1 trillion bipartisan infrastructure bill The U.S. Senate is set to tackle the details of the $1 trillion bipartisan infrastructure bill, backed by President Joe Biden, to rebuild America’s roads, ports and bridges. Both Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer, a Democrat, and Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, a Republican, were upbeat about the road ahead on the bill, which was brokered by Senate negotiators and White House officials. Joseph Schofer, Professor of Civil and Environmental Engineering at Northwestern University, believes this bipartisan agreement has all the ingredients for success, and “it’s about time.” Professor Schofer is especially looking forward to the transition to renewable energy that this bill will facilitate. “Beyond renewable energy, doing a better job of interconnecting the electric grid is going to protect us from some of the natural hazards that we’re suffering from now: the extreme heat, extreme cold…” Professor Schofer’s biggest concern is sustainability and long-term jobs, raising the question “how will this change the structure of the economy?” Mr. Schofer acknowledges that the change will be there, but does not expect the change to be massive. Now one very positive aspect of the infrastructure bill is “it’s money to restore the infrastructure to a state of good repair.” Though the challenge will be to “sustain the quality and the condition and the performance of the infrastructure going forward.” And that will be key to “avoid getting behind schedule in the future.”France 24
- Simone Biles prioritizes mental health over Olympic gymnastics competition A day after six-time Olympic medalist Simone Biles removed herself from the team final, the American gymnastics superstar withdrew from all-around competition to focus on her mental well-being. USA Gymnastics said Biles will be evaluated daily before deciding if she will participate in next week’s individual events. In Tokyo, Biles qualified for the finals on all four apparatuses, something she didn’t even do during her five-medal haul in Rio de Janeiro in 2016. Keith Parry, Deputy Head of Department of Sport & Events Management at Bournemouth University, points out that “some of these athletes are under immense pressure … but during the current pandemic it’s gotten even worse.” Mr. Parry describes the incredibly harsh conditions that pushed a number of Olympic athletes to completely withdraw from competition: “They’ve got no support there. There’s no friends, no family. It’s been described as the strictest, most restricted sporting event ever, and that was by the head of the IOC.” Mr. Parry does expect Simone Biles to return to the world stage, as will other Olympians who had to bow out due to these “unprecedented times.” Looking ahead, Mr. Parry is noticing a “shift in society and in sport that means that we are not going to ostracize an athlete for speaking up or even for protesting”. Moving forward, he envisions better conditions in the sports world. “We’re (already) starting to see it being much more acceptable to discuss mental health and the problems that were having, or for athletes around the world to speak up when we’ve been faced with discrimination or abuse.” Mr. Parry would like to remind us that “this is not just a sport issue, it’s a wider societal issue.” Athletes are, first and foremost, human beings, and they are in a privileged position to raise awareness and foster change. “The pressure we’re putting on athletes, celebrities, and the discrimination that people are faced with, is broad and is part of society unfortunately.”France 24
- Tunisia’s president accused of coup, taking over governing power Tunisia’s President Kais Saied accused 460 businessmen of embezzlement as he declared a crackdown on corruption, days after grabbing power in what his opponents have labelled a “coup”. FRANCE 24’s Wassim Cornet lives from Tunis.France 24
“Either way, we’re all behind you, Simone,” USA Gymnastics said in a tweet.
It was not immediately clear who would take Biles’ place in the floor final on Monday.
Tokyo Games organisers are investigating after a group of athletes were found drinking alcohol in the Olympic village this week, violating measures to prevent the spread of COVID-19.
The athletes were caught drinking in a park in the athletes’ village on Friday night, Tokyo 2020 CEO Toshiro Muto told a news conference, adding police were later present at the incident.
Drinking and celebrating are normally features of life in the Olympic village, as athletes let off steam after years of gruelling training once their competitions end.
But with Tokyo 2020 taking place without spectators and under tight social distancing measures because of the pandemic, athletes have been subject to daily testing and their movements limited inside a “bubble”.
SWIMMING’S LAST DAY
Australia’s Emma McKeon became the first female swimmer to win seven medals at a single Olympic Games, while American Caeleb Dressel powered to victory in the 50m free and clinched his fifth Tokyo medal as Team USA triumphed in the men’s medley relay.
The United States ended an enthralling swimming competition in Tokyo with 11 gold medals, five less than in Rio and London.
Australia won nine, their most swimming golds at a Games, and Britain left with four golds as part of a record haul of eight total medals.
MORE GOLDEN ACHIEVEMENTS
Xander Schauffele had one hand on the gold medal as the final groups made the turn at the Olympic golf on Sunday after the American made a flawless start on a steamy day at Kasumigaseki Country Club.
-Swimming-Finke takes distance double with men’s 1,500m gold
-Athletics-Gong takes shot gold on scorching day, Adams chalks up another medal for the mums
-Cycling-Britain’s Worthington and Australian Martin win BMX freestyle golds
-Sailing-Wearn strikes gold for Australia
WHAT WE ARE WATCHING FOR (local times)
Men’s 100m final at 9:50 p.m.: Without Usain Bolt, the most open race in years promises to be the highlight of Day 9. Athletics medals will also be decided in the men’s high jump at 7:10 p.m. and the women’s triple jump at 8:15 p.m.
U.S. gymnast Sunisa Lee attempts her second Tokyo gold in the women’s uneven bars final, scheduled to start at 7:24 p.m. Earlier, Jade Carey and Mykayla Skinner compete in the vault final at 5:52 p.m.
After his surprise defeat of Novak Djokovic, Germany’s Alexander Zverev battles Karen Khachanov, representing the ROC, for gold. The men take centre court after the women’s doubles gold medal match at 3 p.m.
Women’s 3m springboard final at 3 p.m.: China looks set to continue its dominance in diving after Shi Tingmao qualified more than 24 points ahead of her synchronised diving partner Wang Han.
The fencing rivalry continues with France taking on the ROC in the men’s team foil gold medal match at 7:50 p.m.
Women’s 76kg weightlifting finals at 7:50 p.m.
China v Taiwan in women’s badminton final at 9:20 p.m.
(Editing by Leela de Kretser and Ana Nicolaci da Costa)