TagsCelebrity Real EstateMalibu Matthew Perry and 25438 Malibu Road (Getty, Redfin)It’s one Los Angeles property down and another to go for Matthew Perry.The “Friends” star sold his beachfront home in Malibu for $13.1 million, but is still looking to unload his larger Century City penthouse, the Los Angeles Times reported.The two-story Malibu home at 25438 Malibu Road is 5,500 square feet, and has four bedrooms and 3.5 bathrooms. Both levels open up to decks on the beach-facing side of the house. Perry listed the home for $15 million in August. The closing price was just a little more than the $13 million he paid for the property in 2011.Last year, Perry bought a home in Pacific Palisades that’s about half the size of the Malibu property.His 9,300-square-foot penthouse at Related Companies’ The Century in Century City has been on the market since August 2019. Perry first listed it for $35 million then dropped the ask last year to $27 million. The unit encompasses the entire 40th floor of the 42-story tower. [LAT] — Dennis LynchADVERTISEMENT Share on FacebookShare on TwitterShare on LinkedinShare via Email Share via Shortlink Share via Shortlink
Read Also: Ighalo to pen massive deal at Shenhua after Man Utd exit“The thoughts of everyone at AS Roma are with all those closest to him.”FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 The 21-year-old arrived in Rome from his native Cameroon in 2015 when he was abandoned by a people trafficker.I started playing for Liberi Nantes before signing for Roma in 2017, where he was loaned out of Vicenza in Serie B. “The club is desperately saddened to learn of the untimely death of former Primavera player, Joseph Bouasse Perfection ,” Roma wrote on Twitter. Loading… Roma have confirmed that former academy player, Joseph Bouasse , has died following a heart attack.Advertisement Promoted ContentTop 10 Most Romantic Nations In The WorldWhat Is A Black Hole In Simple Terms?Here Are The Best Movies Since 1982 You Should Definitely See5 Of The World’s Most Unique Theme Parks5 Of The World’s Most Unique Theme Parks10 Risky Jobs Some Women DoWhich Country Is The Most Romantic In The World?6 Extreme Facts About HurricanesGreat Entertainer Became A Milestone In The History Of Censorship8 Ways Drones Are Going To Change Our LivesWho Earns More Than Ronaldo?Top 6 Iconic Supercar Movies
Tottenham supporters should not run the risk of prosecution every time they use the word ‘Yid’ in chants, according to former Football Association chairman David Bernstein. Yid is a term for Jew which is often considered derogatory, but fans of the north London club chant the word as an act of defiance against those who taunt them because of their links with the Jewish community. Bernstein, who is Jewish, finds the word offensive but can understand why Tottenham supporters have adopted it “almost as a badge of honour” and claims their right should remain. Press Association “It’s very offensive to many, including myself,” he said on BBC Radio Five Live. “Would I rather it wasn’t used? Of course. “So I suppose the question is: if an offensive word is used in what’s meant to be an inoffensive way, does it make it any less hurtful? “My view would be that I wish that it wasn’t used. It would be better if it wasn’t. It does upset people; it certainly upsets me. “But in this particular case it’s a rather special set of circumstances.” Scotland Yard said supporters of Tottenham and West Ham could be arrested if they used the word during last Sunday’s London derby at White Hart Lane, and one Tottenham fan was held on suspicion of committing a section five public order offence at half-time in the stadium’s East Stand. However, many Spurs supporters defied police advice and chanted “Yid army” before and during the match. “If two or three people do something, you can prosecute them. If a number of thousands do it, it gets increasingly difficult,” Bernstein said. “Then you get into the question of what penalties should be incurred. Should a stand be closed down? Should a ground be closed down? “That’s where you end up, and I’m not saying that should be the case here because I do feel this is something that’s done in a non-malicious way. There are extenuating circumstances. “If the word is used in the way it is used by the crowds, in a sympathetic, inclusive way, almost as a badge of honour, I suppose I would be against prosecutions and I would tend to agree with the Prime Minister when he voiced similar views. “When words like that are used maliciously it’s a different matter altogether.” Bernstein, who stepped down as FA chairman this year after turning 70, said he has “agonised” over the use of the word.