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Here’s what you all should know about Kanika Kapoor

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Singer Kanika Kapoor

Mumbai, March 22 : Singer Kanika Kapoor, who tested positive for the novel coronavirus a few days ago, has been criticised a lot by netizens for her irresponsible behaviour for not self-quarantining herself upon her return from London and then attending several parties in Lucknow. But there’s a section of social media who have come in her support. Some of her friends have urged the trollers to show her empathy rather than slamming her.

For the uninitiated, Kanika, who is trained in Indian classical vocal music, is a popular Bollywood singer. She was born and brought up in Lucknow. At a young age of 18, she got married and shifted her base to London with her husband, Raj Chandok in 1997. The two met at Kanika’s cousin’s wedding.

After spending substantial time and giving birth to three children (two daughters, Aayana and Samara, and a son, Yuvraaj) , Kanika separated from her husband and returned to India.

She made her singing debut in 2012 with the song “Jugni Ji”, which was the remixed version of Pakistani Sufi song “Alif Allah”. And then in 2014, she actually shot to fame with the song “Baby Doll” from the Sunny Leone-starrer “Ragini MMS 2”. Later she went on to sing chartbuster songs like “Chittiyan Kalaiyan” and “Lovely”.

“I think I have a deep relation with pain… I really have seen a lot in life and I am usually not a person to sit down and cry.

“I do not complain, and rather try to find a way to resolve things. Finally, when I was on the verge of giving up, God gifted me with the opportunity to sing ‘Baby Doll’. So yes, then I had no reason to give up,” Kanika had earlier told IANS.

There was also a time when Kanika thought of ending her life.

“It happens when you have no money, are going through a bad divorce, and the lawyers are squeezing you to the limit. Plus, you have three kids, who have been thrown out of school because you haven’t paid the fees.

Then, you fall sick. You hit a low and feel that there is nothing left. But, at the time, I got a lot of support from my mother, my brother, and a few friends,” she had said.

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Naomi Campbell won’t be the same after COVID-19 pandemic ends

She also acknowledged she has lost people in her life to the disease and knows others who have too.

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Naomi Campbell

Los Angeles, April 8 : Supermodel Naomi Campbell says she will not be same anymore after the coronavirus pandemic ends.

On her online show “No Filter with Naomi”, Naomi spoke about how the ongoing health crisis has changed her attitude and perspective towards life, reports femalefirst.co.uk.

“There’s a lot of things I would not do the same. I want to simplify my life in many different ways.

“I don’t think it’s ever gonna go back the same, in terms of the hygiene. For me, never. But when we get this…I will call it a new reset because I really felt like the planet, Mother Nature, needed a break,” she said.

Naomi added: “I felt like a lot of gluttony and excess that this truly was just like, It’s too much.”

She also acknowledged she has lost people in her life to the disease and knows others who have too.

“I don’t love the circumstance of what people are going through, the deaths, the friends that I’ve lost, or the friends and families I know that lost loved ones, also…this is horrible. But the stillness I can see in the air,” Naomi said.

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Lockdown diaries: Billie Eilish enjoys being alone

Eilish thinks the gratitude at being set free after lockdown won’t last long.

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Billie Eilish

Los Angeles, April 7 : Grammy award-winning singer Billie Eilish says she is an “introverted loner”, and is happily spending a lot of time alone during the lockdown due to the coronavirus pandemic.

The pop star said that she is being “introverted and lonerish” in self-isolation, reports mirror.co.uk.

“I’ve been really enjoying being alone. I feel like everybody on the internet has been on FaceTime all day long with their friends. I love my friends, I can’t wait to see them, I do miss them a lot, but at the same time… I’m good. I’m good being alone… I like being alone,” she added.

Eilish thinks the gratitude at being set free after lockdown won’t last long.

“As soon as we can see people again and go out, we’re going to be so happy and grateful. And in about three days, we’re all going to take it for granted again.That’s the way people work. It’s the way humans are made,” she said.

“You miss something so bad once you don’t have it… You never think about it when you have it,” she added.

The singer has fostered two pit bull puppies to accompany her during isolation. She told the Telekom Electronic Beats podcast that caring for Miss Mardy and Jim is a “full time job”.

“There’s such a misconception about them. They’re sweethearts, they cuddle,” she said.

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COVID-19 brought the best and worst out of TikTok

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TikTok APP

New Delhi, April 7 (IANS) The popular and highly controversial short video-sharing platform TikTok has once again hogged the limelight even as India battles the COVID-19 pandemic.

If you have read reports about how streetchildren used TikTok to beat the stress ever since the country went into a lockdown, then you could hardly miss findings about how misinformation aimed at discouraging Muslims from taking preventive measures against COVID-19 circulated on the platform.

The videos created on TikTok often find their ways to other social media platforms like WhatsApp and Facebook, reaching a wider audience.

And then came the hate messages targeting the Muslim community.Urging Prime Minister Narendra Modi to take steps to spread hate mongering on social media, the All India Muslim Majlis-e-Mushawarat (Apex Confederation of Muslim Organisations) chief Navaid Hamid alleged that 30,000 “fake clips are in circulation on TikTok to spread disinformation that Muslims are spreading COVID-19 in the country” and that “these clips are creating tensions between communities across India”.

The government took note of the developments and even wrote a letter to some of these platforms, including TikTok, to take down videos that spread misinformation about the disease.

TikTok says it is doing its bit to fight the challenges posed by the novel coronavirus – from improving moderation efforts to removing thousands of videos that violated its rules.

“In the present context in particular, invalidated or misleading content poses an acute concern and is an area of focus for social media platforms. At TikTok, we have heightened our moderation efforts, and have been monitoring and systematically removing content from our platform that violates our Community Guidelines,” said a TikTok spokesperson.

“In India, we have removed thousands of videos that have contradicted legitimate advice about COVID-19 from credible authorities, as well as content that could cause imminent harm to public health and safety,” the spokesperson added.

In fact, such has been the popularity of TikTok that several law enforcement agencies — including Bengaluru City Police, Delhi Police, Uttarakhand Police, Kerala Police, Punjab Police and Maharashtra Police — have used the platform to raise awareness about how to fight COVID-19.

“Over the last few weeks, our platform has prioritised informative content and supported several government and law enforcement agencies, as well as non-profit organisations across India in disseminating information regarding responsible practices in an entertaining and responsible manner,” the TikTok spokesperson said.

Several global organisations including the World Health Organization (WHO) and UNDP are now using TikTok to share useful content and shed light on how to stay safe.

The short-video sharing platform owned by Beijing-based ByteDance last week said it donated 400,000 hazmat medical protective suits and 200,000 masks worth Rs 100 crore in order to help doctors and other medical professionals tackle the spread of COVID-19 in India.

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