Finland sink to Russia defeat in first match since Eriksen collapse. Finland lost 1-0 to Russia in Saint Petersburg in their second Euro 2020 Group B match on Wednesday, in their first match since Denmark’s Christian Eriksen suffered a cardiac arrest against them in their tournament opener.
Aleksey Miranchuk’s strike in first-half stoppage time was the difference between the two teams in Finland’s first match since their opening success over Denmark on Saturday, which was overshadowed by the incident which halted the game. Finland warmed up for Wednesday’s conflict wearing t-shirts with “Get well Christian” written across them.
Russia suffered a blow on 25 minutes when defender Mario Fernandes was taken off on a stretcher, but they almost went ahead when substitute Vyacheslav Karavaev looked set to tap-in, only to be denied by Finland defender Jere Uronen.
Both teams looked like they could not be separated going into the break but in first half stoppage time, the deadlock was broken. Miranchuk played a neat one-two with Artem Dzyuba inside the box, and then lifted a fine strike into the far corner.
Finland would have been 1-0 up after only three minutes with a superb header from Joel Pohjanpalo, but it was ruled out by VAR for offside. Ten minutes later, Russia missed an opportunity as Magomed Ozdoev’s attempt went wide.
Finland, who qualified for their first-historically speaking significant football tournament, made two late substitutions with Pyry Soiri coming on for Jukka Raitala and Lassi Lappalainen replacing Teemu Pukki, but could not make an attempt.
Belgium face Denmark on Thursday in Group B’s other game. Denmark manager Kasper Hjulmand has said Eriksen will watch the match from hospital.
Finland’s next Group B game is against Belgium on June 21 at St Petersberg, while Russia will face Denmark in Copenhagen around the same time.
Here’s who won gold medals at the Olympics on Tuesday
It was a day to remember in the track and field events, with Jamaica’s Elaine Thompson-Herah completing a historic sprint double-double and Norway’s Karsten Warholm smashing the 400m hurdles world record on his way to gold. 26 gold medals in all were won Tuesday at the Tokyo Olympics. Here are the latest winners who are taking home gold:
Men’s Parallel Bars: Zou Jingyuan, China
Women’s Balance Beam: Guan Chenchen, China
Men’s Horizontal Bar: Daiki Hashimoto, Japan
Track and Field:
Women’s Long Jump: Malaika Mihambo, Germany
Men’s 400m Hurdles: Karsten Warholm, Norway
Men’s Pole Vault: Armand Duplantis, Sweden
Women’s Hammer Throw: Anita Wlodarczyk, Poland
Women’s 800 meters: Athing Mu, United States
Women’s 200 meters: Elaine Thompson-Herah, Jamaica
Women’s Feather: Sena Irie, Japan
Men’s Welter: Roniel Iglesias, Cuba
Women’s Kayak Single 200m: Lisa Carrington, New Zealand
Men’s Canoe Double 1000m: Cuba
Men’s Kayak Single 1000m: Balint Kopasz, Hungary
Women’s Kayak Double 500m: New Zealand
Women’s Team Pursuit: Germany
Men’s Team Sprint: Netherlands
Men’s 3 meter Springboard: Xie Siyi, China
Women’s Skiff-49er FX: Brazil
Men’s Skiff-49er: Great Britain
Men’s One Person Dinghy (Heavyweight): Giles Scott, Great Britain
Mixed Multihull-Nacra 17 Foiling: Italy
Men’s 109kg: Akbar Djuraev, Uzbekistan
Men’s Greco-Roman 77kg: Tamas Lorincz, Hungary
Men’s Greco-Roman 97kg : Musa Evloev, Russian Olympic Committee
Women’s Freestyle 68kg: Tamyra Mensah Stock, United States
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Latest from Tokyo Olympics 2020
Karsten Warholm smashes world record to win the men’s 400 meters hurdles
History was made on the track Tuesday morning in the men’s 400 meters hurdles final.
Norway’s Karsten Warholm took gold, establishing a worldwide best of 45.94 and breaking the 46-second imprint for the first run through.
American silver medalist Rai Benjamin pushed Warholm as far as possible, clocking in at 46.17 — effectively inside the previous world record of 46.70, set by the Norwegian on July 1. Before that, the 400 meters hurdles world record hadn’t been broken since 1992.
As per NBC, three of the four quickest occasions ever in the event were run in the Tokyo final.
Simone Biles is required to partake in the present equilibrium bar final
Group USA athlete Simone Biles will partake in Tuesday’s equilibrium bar final at the Tokyo 2020 Olympics, USA Gymnastics has affirmed.
Biles — considered probably the greatest acrobat ever — participated in the Olympic gymnastic capabilities on July 25 and afterward in the US’ vault pivot in the women’s group final on July 27 before withdrawing from cutthroat activity, citing mental health concerns.
A tweet from USA Gymnastics on Monday read: “We are so eager to affirm that you will see two U.S. competitors yet to be determined bar final tomorrow — Suni Lee AND Simone Biles!! Can hardly wait to watch you both!”
The 24-year-old Biles, who won a silver award as part of the US group’s second spot finish in the group final, then, at that point withdrew from four individual finals at the Tokyo Games — the overall individual contest, the vault, the lopsided bars and floor.
Biles won four golds in the 2016 Rio Olympics and Tuesday’s equilibrium pillar will be her last chance to contend at the Tokyo 2020 Games.
Poland awards humanitarian visa to Belarusian runner Kristina Timanovskaya
Belarusian runner Kristina Timanovskaya received a humanitarian visa from Poland on Monday, hours after she refused to load onto a trip out of Japan saying she was being forced to return to her local country without wanting to and that she feared arrest.
He later revealed to Reuters that the 24-year-old Olympic competitor was anticipating traveling to Poland before long. “As indicated by her decision, that is the thing that our emissary heard in Tokyo, she’s intending to come to Poland in days to come to be here in Warsaw. What’s more, on the off chance that she might want… she is free to seek after her wearing career in Poland,” Przydacz said.
Prior Monday, Reuters reported that Timanovskaya had been seen entering the Polish embassy.
Timanovskaya was set to contend in the women’s 200 meters at the Tokyo Olympics on Monday however said representatives of the Belarus public group attempted to forcibly send her back to her home nation after she scrutinized public wearing experts for entering her into the 4×400 meter relay without her assent.
Group officials went to the Olympic Village on Sunday evening and requested that she “pack her assets as a decision had been made for her to return to Minsk,” said Anatol Kotau, of the Belarus Sports Solidarity Foundation, which represents competitors repressed by Belarusian specialists, and who is in direct contact with Timanovskaya.
The Belarus Embassy in Tokyo said in a statement on Monday that Belarusian diplomats showed up at the air terminal on Sunday to “explain the conditions” and provide “possible consular and legitimate help if important,” yet couldn’t acquire any information about Timanovskaya from Japanese representatives. The statement added that the competitor has not been in touch with the embassy.
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Sunday saw 26 gold medals awarded at the Tokyo Olympics
Italy took home two gold medals in a thrilling day of track and field, with Gianmarco Tamberi winning in men’s high jump and Lamont Marcell Jacobs edging out the competition to earn the country’s first ever men’s 100m crown.
Here is a full list of the gold medal winners from Sunday:
Men’s Floor Exercise: Artem Dolgopyat, Israel
Women’s Vault: Rebeca Andrade, Brazil
Men’s Pommel Horse: Max Whitlock, Great Britain
Women’s Uneven Bars: Nina Derwael, Belgium
Women’s Shot Put: Gong Lijiao, China
Men’s High Jump: Mutaz Essa Barshim, Qatar and Gianmarco Tamberi, Italy
Women’s Triple Jump: Yulimar Rojas, Venezuela
Men’s 100m: Lamont Marcell Jacobs, Italy
Women’s Singles: Chen Yufei, China
Cycling BMX Freestyle
Women’s Park: Charlotte Worthington, Great Britain
Men’s Park: Logan Martin, Australia
Women’s 3m Springboard: Shi Tingmao, China
Men’s Foil Team: France
Men’s Individual Stroke Play: Xander Schauffele, United States
Men’s One Person Dinghy-Laser: Matt Wearn, Australia
Women’s One Person Dinghy-Laser Radial: Anne-Marie Rindom, Denmark
Men’s 50m Freestyle: Caeleb Dressel, United States
Women’s 50m Freestyle: Emma McKeon, Australia
Men’s 1500m Freestyle: Robert Finke, United States
Women’s 4 X 100m Medley Relay: Australia
Men’s 4 X 100m Medley Relay: United States
Women’s Doubles: Barbora Krejcikova/Katerina Siniakova, Czech Republic
Men’s Singles: Alexander Zverev, Germany
Mixed Doubles: Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova/Andrey Rublev, Russian Olympic Committee
Women’s 76kg: Neisi Patricia Dajomes Barrera, Ecuador
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