A few hours after Christian Eriksen collapsed in the middle of a Euro 2020 match, Francis Lalanne posted a message on Twitter that nobody liked.
The tweet that doesn’t get through. Saturday June 12, a few minutes before half-time for the Finland-Denmark match for Euro 2020, Christian Eriksen fell victim to discomfort and collapsed on the ground. Helped by his teammates who put him in a lateral safety position while waiting for the medical team, they then formed a barrier around the Danish player to hide him from the cameras, while the emergency services took charge of him. And while he had not yet left the field, Francis lalanne He grabbed his Twitter account and asked a question that drew a torrent of criticism.
“Vaccine? Christian Eriksen victim of serious discomfort during Denmark-Finland”, he tweeted, he who since the start of the Covid-19 pandemic has been disseminating ideas deemed conspiratorial and regularly protests against the vaccine and the wearing of a mask. If it has since withdrawn its publication, for the world of football, the damage is done. “He did not have the Covid and was not vaccinated either”, reacted quickly Giuseppe Marotta, the general manager of Inter Milan, where evolves Christian Eriksen. For his part, the singer, accused of having hit a journalist from Daily, tried to defend himself in another tweet. “You should not ask the question if someone has health problems because of a vaccine in France otherwise you have a whole horde of haters coming! Hallucinating! What has become of France?”, he cursed.
Francis Lalanne described the slap to Emmanuel Macron as “symbolic”
Accustomed to escapades, it must be said that this question of Francis lalanne on the case of Christian Eriksen, who is now out of danger, has something to talk about. A few days earlier, it was the slap struck at Emmanuel Macron that the artist commented on, even calling it “symbolic slap”, and in particular“a slap from the earthen pot to the iron pot”, lamenting a “uproar around this little caress a little pressed on the president’s cheek”. “It is not a gesture to be encouraged, it is never good to have recourse to violence”, he said, not understanding the great media coverage of this gesture: “I think it’s quite symbolic, but the gutted eyes and the torn hands of the yellow vests during the demonstrations have never caused so much noise and so much indignation in the press!”, he had concluded.
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