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Get Ready To Feel The Nostalgia In This ’80s Remix Of Demi Lovato’s “Cool For The Summer”


Summertime hasn’t sounded this ’80s since, well, the 1980s.

Demi Lovato’s “Cool for the Summer” was a straight up party hit this time last year, but it could have been so much more. Thankfully, musician TRONICBOX ripped out all the guts of this 2016 track and turned it into a song that would have been perfect on any number of 1980’s soundtracks for movies like “Pretty In Pink” or “Just One of the Guys.” Fans of the ’80’s synths and instruments will definitely be delighted, and everyone’s fave, the saxophone, makes a delightful cameo. The nostalgic aesthetic might not be for everyone, but it’s obvious that TRONICBOX poured love into every second of this track.

TRONICBOX is known for reimagining modern tracks, like Rihanna’s “Work.”


TRONICBOX deconstructed Rihanna’s “Work” into a ménage à trois of polka, jazz and emo that has to be heard to be believed.

Here’s a bass-slapping flashback version of Fifth Harmony’s “Sledgehammer.”


In the ’80s, people loved themselves some Seinfeld-ish slap-bass sound. Check out the original track, which has a driving bass line that hits hard like, well, a sledgehammer.

After listening to the remix, check out Demi Lovato’s original “Cool for the Summer.”


Lovato’s original version of “Cool for the Summer” really captures the late night, party atmosphere in some parts of Los Angeles. It’s 2016 all the way, decades removed from the TronicBox’s ’80s remix.

So how do you feel about TRONICBOX’s remix of “Cool for the Summer”?

READ: Spotify Dubbed Justin Bieber A ‘Latin King’ And People Called Them Out On It

Know of any great remixes you’d like to share? Post them in the comments below!

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Mexico's Coach Went Bananas And Microphones Picked Up Everything He Said


Mexico’s Coach Went Bananas And Microphones Picked Up Everything He Said

Meet Juan Carlos Osorio. He’s been the coach of Mexico’s national fútbol squad since 2015.

He’s usually a mild-mannered, composed dude on the field. During matches, the obsessive tactician spends a lot of his time on the sideline writing notes into a notepad.

But during yesterday’s Confederations Cup group match versus New Zealand (Mexico won 2-1), this happened:

Viewers at home were like:


Yep, Osorio lost it.

CREDIT: Telemundo / FIFA

Instead of using an insult like “carechimba,” the Colombian went with a word that would be easily understood by the New Zealanders.

Why? He was angry because New Zealand continued to play (and nearly scored) even though one of Mexico’s players was injured on the field.

CREDIT: Telemundo / FIFA

In the spirit of “fair play,” a team will usually kick a ball out of bounds to give the injured player time to recover or receive treatment. Here’s an example:

Credit: samarda7 / YouTube

In this video, the player, despite having a clear a scoring opportunity, chooses to boot the ball out of bounds after seeing an opposing player go down.

In a post-game interview, Osorio apologized.

But he also claimed that a member of New Zealand’s coaching staff encouraged the team to continue playing even though one of his players was down, which is what set him off.

In a post-match press conference, New Zealand coach Anthony Hudson said his staff figured if there was any wrongdoing on their part, it would be reviewed by the VAR (Video Assistant Referee), which is being tested at the Confederations Cup.


“The conversation between me and my assistant was ‘Let’s just wait for the video… see what happens and the outcome is going to be black and white.’”

It appears this was an isolated incident for Osorio, who will probably do this next time he’s heated:

Mexico faces Russia on Saturday in their third group match of the Confederations cup. A win or a tie guarantees Mexico advances to the next round.

READ: Soccer Stars Are Reaching Out To This Soccer Player After Being Disqualified Because She Looked Like A Boy

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