April 15, 2021

Umphrey’s McGee Tour Dates & Festival Appearance Leaked In Summer Camp Guide

first_imgIf fans in the Midwest were worried about a lack of Umphrey’s McGee dates – fear not, for the band has you covered! Fans who made it out early to Summer Camp Music Festival today received a festival guide book, and in it was a full page ad for Umphrey’s McGee’s summer tour. Among the many dates previously-announced were four new ones, including two nights in Chicago, one in Columbus, OH, and the last in Pittsburgh, PA.The two night run in Chicago includes a stop at the North Coast Music Festival, where the band will apparently be performing alongside Bassnectar, The Claypool Lennon Delirium, Greensky Bluegrass and many more. The show at Concord Music Hall on 9/3 is most likely a NCMF late night show, though this remains to be seen.North Coast Music Festival Continues To Set The Bar For Lineup DiversityThe run spans from Septmeber 3rd through the 9th, and you can see the full dates in the post below.Get your Umphreak on!last_img read more

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COVID-19 impact: Football’s Back

first_imgCROATIA : Croatia’s domestic season resumed with cup ties on May 30 followed by league action on June 5. CZECH REPUBLIC : The top two leagues in the Czech Republic resumed on May 23. The plan is for two games to be played per week and the season to be completed by July 18. Teplice beat Slovan Liberec 2-0 in a match that included pre-kickoff temperature checks and other protective measures. NETHERLANDS : The Dutch FA called time on their season on April 24 after the government banned public events until September. No champion was declared, but it was decided the top five teams at the time of the suspension of the league would compete in next year’s European club competitions. HUNGARY : The season restarted on May 23 with two cup ties and a league game. Leaders Ferencvaros beat Debrecen 2-1 in the league game played without supporters, although 5,000 cardboard cutouts of fans were placed in the seats and piped crowd noise also spiced up the atmosphere. NORTHERN IRELAND : Soccer in Northern Ireland has been suspended with no indication when or if the season will resume. Premiership clubs held a meeting on May 13 to discuss the outcome of the season but no decision was taken. The Irish Football Association has set a deadline of July 31 for the top-flight season to finish. FAROE ISLANDS : Having avoided the worst of the pandemic, the modest Faroe Islands league resumed on May 9 with games played in empty stadiums. IRELAND : The four teams from Ireland’s top-flight league that have qualified for European competition can return to collective training on June 8. They will compete in a four-team tournament as part of a pilot programme for soccer’s return. LUXEMBOURG : Season abandoned with no champions or relegated teams. The top four teams at the time of the suspension qualify for Champions League/Europe League. Next season will be transitional with 16 teams in the top flight instead of 14. KAZAKHSTAN : Clubs were allowed to resume outdoor training from May 4 and matches are set to resume on June 14 if the situation is favourable. There will be fewer matches so that the season can end on schedule. LATVIA : Clubs have been training in small groups without contact since mid-May and the top flight Virsliga resumes on June 14. GERMANY: The Bundesliga restarted on May 16 with games played without fans and with a strict health protocol in place. The German Cup semi-finals will be played on June 9 and 10, with the final scheduled for July 4. ENGLAND : The Premier League season will restart on June 17 with games between Aston Villa and Sheffield United, and Manchester City and Arsenal. A full fixture list will be played on the weekend of June 19-21. All games will be played without fans in attendance. SPAIN : La Liga will resume on June 11 with the local derby between Sevilla and Real Betis, the government’s department for sport (CSD) has said. ITALY : Italy’s sports minister Vincenzo Spadafora said the country’s top-flight league has been given the go-ahead to restart on June 20. The resumption of the league will be preceded by Italian Cup semi-final and final matches from June 12-17. FRANCE : The season was called off by the government and Paris St Germain crowned champions. Olympique Lyonnais said they would claim damages after they were denied a European spot. Relegated Amiens and Toulouse also threatened to initiate legal action. SCOTLAND : Celtic were declared Scottish champions for a record-equalling ninth successive season while Hearts were relegated after the clubs voted on May 18 to end the Premiership season early. Hearts are considering taking legal action. Places were decided on a points-per-game average. The second, third and fourth tier leagues had already ended their seasons after the resolution was passed with a majority vote. BELARUS : Belarus was the only country in Europe playing soccer amid the coronavirus pandemic. The country’s football federation postponed one Belarusian Premier League match scheduled on May 15, and one first division (second-tier) game scheduled on May 16 due to suspected COVID-19 cases. AUSTRIA : The Austrian Bundesliga resumed on June 2 with matches played every three days. The Austrian Cup final was played on May 29 with Red Bull Salzburg beating Austria Lustenau 5-0. BELGIUM : Belgium was the first country to cancel the rest of its season. Club Brugge were formally declared champions on May 15. Runners-up Gent will compete in the preliminary rounds of the 2020-21 Champions League while Sporting Charleroi, Royal Antwerp and Standard Liege all qualify for the Europa League. BULGARIA : Bulgaria’s top division resumed on June 5 without spectators in a shortened format and will end on July 11, the country’s football union said. The Bulgarian Cup final will take place on July 4, and the following campaign will start on July 25, three days after the domestic Super Cup. The remainder of the second division season has been cancelled, with leaders CSKA 1948 declared champions. GREECE : Teams were given permission to return to full outdoor training from May 18 and the country’s government gave the green light for the season to resume from June 6 but the match between Xanthi and Atromitos was postponed as a precaution. DENMARK : Denmark’s Superliga resumed on May 28 with third-placed Aarhus and Randers playing out a 1-1 draw in an empty stadium but with spectators watching on from “virtual grandstands” of screens via video-conferencing tool Zoom. RUSSIA : The Russian Premier League will resume matches on June 19 and the Russian Football Union said teams will be allowed to make five substitutions per match. PORTUGAL : Portugal’s top-flight restarted on June 3 with all matches being played behind closed doors. SWITZERLAND : The SFL said the top tier Super League and the second tier Challenge League will restart on June 19 and be completed by Aug. 2 with all matches behind closed doors. GEORGIA : No restart date yet and the competition format is being reviewed by the football federation’s working group. SERBIA : Serbia’s first and second division resumed on May 29 behind closed doors in a changed format. The decision means the top two tiers comprising 16 clubs each will play another four rounds of matches to complete the regular season, while championship and relegation playoffs requiring an additional seven rounds were scrapped. AZERBAIJAN : The Azerbaijan Premier League had planned for a resumption of the competition a few weeks after the current lockdown ended. The government, however, extended the lockdown until May 31, making any return to action impossible before June. ICELAND : The top-flight season was scheduled to kick off on April 22 and conclude on Sept. 26. This, however, has been delayed. The league is now preparing to begin the new campaign on June 14 if possible. SWEDEN : The Swedish government and the country’s Public Health Agency have given permission for the top-flight season to begin on June 14. FINLAND : Teams have been given permission to train again, although the Finnish FA has been criticised for some of its safety guidelines, which have been described as “hazy” by one club director. The top-flight Veikkausliiga hopes to resume its season on July 1 pending government approval. ISRAEL : Top-flight soccer resumed on May 30, but fans are not allowed into stadiums. CYPRUS : Cyprus’ soccer federation has called off the season after its set of health protocols were rejected by medical experts. There will be no relegation and the top-flight league will have 14 teams next season. Omonia Nicosia, Anorthosis Famagusta, APOEL Nicosia and Apollon Limassol will take part in European tournaments next season. NORWAY : Teams in Norway’s top-flight league started full contact training on May 11. The season will resume on June 16. SLOVENIA : Slovenia’s top-flight season resumed on June 5. The Slovenian Cup semi-finals will take place on June 9-10 with the final on June 24. TURKEY : Turkey’s domestic league will resume from June 12 and aims to complete the season on July 26, the country’s football federation chairman Nihat Ozdemir said. Turkey also plans to host the Champions League final in August. Also watch: Morning Bulletin | 8th June, 2020last_img read more

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Landmark ruling on case of copyright infringement

first_imgThe Eastern Caribbean Collective Organization for music rights, (ECCO) has won a landmark copyright case in the High Court against Mega Plex Entertainment which operates Caribbean Cinemas in St. Lucia and regionally.In a civil suit, ECCO sued Mega Plex for copyright infringement and asked the court for damages.Court rules in favor of ECCOThe ruling in favor of the ECCO, was handed down last week by Justice Godfrey Smith who found the cinema was liable for infringing the rights of ECCO’s members.A second hearing will address the matter of an assessment of damages.Great achievement ECCO’s CEO, Steve Etienne, called the ruling a “great achievement for ECCO and the wider Caribbean…..We have long sought a judgment that we can refer to when taking action  against abusers of our rights – abusers of copyright.”ECCO Chairman, Shayne Ross urged all users of music to obtain a license from the organization. “We are not just going after people. What we are aiming to do is to secure the rights for the creators of music. If those rights are not secured, then really and truly the business we as creators are involved in is not worthwhile for us,” Ross said.Caribbean Cinemas had not obtained a license from ECCO before airing movies containing music sound tracks.ECCO’s Legal Counsel, Thaddeus Antoine, declared the judgment makes it clear that ECCO is entitled to represent foreign music owners.Ruling helps other territories “The significance of the judgment is that it helps other territories like Trinidad and Tobago, Barbados and Jamaica,” Antoine explained. He disclosed the case has been ongoing for some seven years. It was once struck out but was reinstated by the Court of Appeal.“The cinema airs movies and in airing the movies there’s music within the movies. The music within the movies is owned by people. Those who own that music are persons represented by ECCO. Therefore, ECCO is entitled to a portion of the revenue for those movies being aired, and music being aired within those movies,” the Attorney at Law stated.He said essentially the cinema was saying that ECCO doesn’t control those rights which the cinema had obtained from another institution.However, Antoine said ECCO argued it was the only legally recognized authority in Saint Lucia to issue those rights. The court agreed.last_img read more

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