Yup, you read that correct. Our beloved Bad Bunny was admitted to a Miami hospital. But don’t worry too much, he appears to be in good condition and even posted a photo of his IV to Instagram.
That hasn’t stopped an outpouring of support from his fans along with a few well-meaning jokes at the reggaetonero’s expense because of what he captioned the photo with.
Bad Bunny was admitted to a Miami hospital but we don’t quite know why just yet.
We do know Conejo Malo has been involved in various protests against his now ousted governor Ricky Rosselló in his home island of Puerto Rico. He also paused his European tour to take part.
Maybe after Rosselló stepped down, he celebrated too much?
It’s this photo that Bad Bunny posted to his Instagram that sent his millions of fans into a worried shock.
He captioned the post with: “Miami siempre , or “Miami always wins.” None of are quite too sure what he means by that but there are plenty of speculations across social media.
The photo, which received more than 1 million likes, caused some concern among his followers who sent him well wishes and advised him to rest.
Yes, Bad Bunny, you turned us all into your abuelita as we were worried sick about you.
Please post an update so we can know for sure if you’re doing better. And while you’re at it, maybe go a little easier next time you’re in Miami…
I mean Instagram user @tetediaz2929 was all ready to fly to Miami, saying “I’m coming to take care of you my cute little thing.”
But there were some jokes mixed in too.
Thanks to Bad Bunny’s own caption, many are speculating that maybe he just partied too hard and just couldn’t hang with the city of Miami.
While some people had totally different priorities.
I mean…we all have our priorities and some of are more thirsty than others.
And then there’s those on Twitter who found his situation relatable and even tried to make a meme out of it.
Thankfully, it seems that Bad Bunny is totally fine now. Otherwise this maybe would of been a little weird, if not insensitive. But let’s be honest. We’ve all felt a bit like how Bad Bunny looks when we have to log them hours at the trabajo.
Leave it to Bad Bunny to elevate the art of a virtual concert with his first live performance in this era of the Coronavirus pandemic.
The beloved San Benito performed a concert on the back of a flatbed truck slowly driving through the Bronx, Washington Heights, and Harlem. The reggaetonero’s set was streamed as part of Uforia’s monthly music series, through which the music outlet, owned by Univision, has lined up concerts to the end of the year. “It was difficult for me to do a concert without an audience. I didn’t want to,” Bad Bunny said during the show, according to Billboard. “But I’m accepting the new reality and I hope people enjoy this. We need it.”
Based upon the hype and reviews, it’s obvious that we the people loved it.
Bad Bunny’s free NYC concert made history as he paraded across the city in a flatbed truck.
Bad Bunny’s moving concert, which started outside Yankee Stadium and at certain points had him literally ducking under traffic light and bridges, was livestreamed on the Uforia app and his own YouTube channel. The hit concert featured songs off his February album YHLQMDLG, including “Si Veo a Tu Mamá,” “La Difícil,” and “Pero Ya No,” among others.
The history-making performance concluded outside Harlem Hospital, where the rapper thanked front-line medical workers for their efforts during the coronavirus quarantine, and performed his song “Yo Perreo Sola.”
“Respect and thanks to those people who have sacrificed their lives in this city,” Bad Bunny told the crowd, per Billboard. “With a lot of faith in God, I sense that good things are coming. I know we are going through very difficult times. I have made thousands of mistakes, but my only mission is to try to be a better person every day.”
The hit concert coincided with the third anniversary of Hurricane Maria.
Bad Bunny’s concert was a celebration of Hispanic Heritage Month but it also fell on the third anniversary of Hurricane Maria, which devastated Bad Bunny’s home of Puerto Rico. He thanked Latinos for supporting him and offered words of encouragement during the pandemic.
“With a lot of faith in God, I sense that good things are coming,” he added. “I know we are going through very difficult times, but I have hope that people doing things with their heart, spirit, faith and hope, we’re going to move forward.”
Bad Bunny was joined by virtual appearances from reggaeton stars J Balvin, Sech and Mora. The show was produced by Univision’s Uforia, the radio broadcasting and music events division of the company.
“We are extremely excited to celebrate the richness of Latinx culture during Hispanic Heritage Month with this one-of-a-kind live streaming experience, and also commemorate the Puerto Rico community’s resilience on the third anniversary of Hurricane Maria, in partnership with Verizon,” Jesus Lara, president of radio at Univision, said in a statement. “We are proud to showcase the artistry of Bad Bunny who has had such a profound impact on our culture and the music industry at large.”
Imagine being the lucky resident of this building with a view like this…
A live stream showed the Latin Grammy award-winning artist dodging traffic lights and excited fans chasing him down streets with their cellphones in hand in New York City.
El Conejo Malo literally brought the concert to people’s doorsteps. He also used the concert as a chance to shine a light on his native Puerto Rico and the third anniversary of Hurricane Maria that devastated the area. P.R. is still in recovery he mentioned. As the sun went down, Benito tore through the hits from his first album X 100pre like “Ni Bien Ni Bien,” “Sólo de Mí,” and “Romana”.
Although Coronavirus has had a major impact on the music industry, Bad Bunny has found ways to keep himself plenty busy.
Despite spending most of the year in quarantine in his native Puerto Rico, Bad Bunny has been extremely busy. From gracing magazine covers and making history in the process to surprise releasing an entire album, Bad Bunny has kept his fans on their toes.
The reggaetonero was also set to perform two sold-out shows on October 30-31 at San Juan’s Hiram Bithorn stadium, but they’ve been canceled in the wake of Covid-19. So this was the first chance for San Benito fans to witness live renditions from his record-breaking 2020 album YHLQMDLG, and his follow-up surprise album Las Que No Iban a Salir.
The “Yo Perrea Sola” singer also collaborated with Dua Lipa, J Balvin, and Tainy on a hit single, “Un Día (One Day)”. He’s also set to be recognized with the Hispanic Heritage Award for Vision in recognition for his impact as an artist and activist.
Readers of the Miami Herald and the El Nuevo Herald noticed a racist and anti-Semitic insert in one of the latest editions. The column in the insert compared BLM activists to Nazis while talking down about the Jewish community.
The Miami Herald recently published a racist and anti-Semitic insert.
The offensive piece, written by Cuban exile Roberto Luque Escalona, received harsh and immediate backlash. Escalona expresses his displeasure for the Jewish community and those seeking racial justice by joining BLM with one column.
“What kind of people are these Jews” writes Escalona. He then continues to “teach” Jewish people the history of the Holocaust and claims that BLM supporters are worse than the Nazis during Kristallnacht, the Night of Broken Glass, because the Nazis simply destroyed things and didn’t steal.
The newspaper has apologized for the insert going so far as to admit that it was not properly vetted and that “internal failures” were at play.
According to an open letter, higher ups at the Miami Herald admit to the insert not being read and vetted by the staff. The obvious overlook led to a 40-page insert of right-wing propaganda to be distributed to the readers of both the Miami Herald and El Nuevo Herald. Since the publication, the Miami Herald claims to have ended their relationship with Libre, the insert with the racist and anti-Semitic content.
Those responsible at the Miami Herald admitted to not reading the insert before it was distributed.
“We are deeply sorry that inflammatory, racist and anti-Semitic commentary reached our el Nuevo Herald subscribers through LIBRE, a Spanish-language publication that paid our company to have the product printed and inserted into our print edition as a weekly supplement,” reads part of an open letter to readers. “The fact that no one in leadership, beginning with us, had previously read this advertising insert until this issue was surfaced by a reader is distressing. It is one of a series of internal failures that we are investigating in order to prevent this from ever recurring.”
Readers are outraged that the newspaper would allow such offensive things to be published and distributed.
The right-wing conspiracies pushed by Libre are part of a larger Spanish-language disinformation campaign targeting Cubans in southern Florida. The community has been inundated with disinformation ahead of the 2020 election preying on the fears and ignorance within the staunchly conservative Cuban community.
“It’s difficult to measure the effect exactly, but the polling sort of shows it and in focus groups it shows up, with people deeply questioning the Democrats, and referring to the ‘deep state’ in particular — that there’s a real conspiracy against the president from the inside,” Eduardo Gamarra, a pollster and director of the Latino Public Opinion Forum at Florida International University, told Politico. “There’s a strain in our political culture that’s accustomed to conspiracy theories, a culture that’s accustomed to coup d’etats.”
The disinformation is targeting Cubans because of the growing Latino communities who tend to vote Democratic.
According to Politico, the campaign is Cuban specific. The Puerto Rican, Nicaraguan, Colombian, Venezuelan, and Dominican communities in Florida, which continue to grow, typically vote Democratic. These shifting demographics have left Republicans doing anything it takes to keep a strong hold of the Cuban community, even by means of racism, anti-Semitism, and disinformation.