WITH her flocking blonde locks, trim figure and pearly white smile, it’s no wonder Paris Fury caught the eye of her famous boxer husband, Tyson.
And the 30-year-old has built a fan base of her own, as she treats her 518,000 Instagram fans to a peek inside her luxurious life at the sportsman's side.
Paris has enjoyed a boost in popularity recently thanks to her tireless efforts to work up a sweat every morning with her hubby.
Since lockdown started in March, Paris has joined Tyson for daily gruelling workouts on Instagram Live.
The adorable couple even received a Heroes for Humanity award for diligently working out every day with their followers.
When she’s not working out, the blonde bombshell enjoys a life of luxury with her famous boxer husband and their impressive brood of five children.
We take a closer look at her jet set lifestyle – from doting on the kids at home in Morecambe Bay to cheering Tyson on from the side of the ring in Las Vegas…
Home sweet home
Despite her husband’s worldwide boxing fame, the couple live in a modest £550,000 home in Morecambe Bay.
Tyson was raised in the seaside town and the couple remain faithful to their roots.
Paris and Tyson have an impressively large brood of five children: Venezuela, 10, Prince John James, eight, Prince Tyson Fury II, three, Valencia Amber, two, and Prince Adonis Amaziah, who turned one this year.
The Fury family also owns an enormous mansion in Marbella. Although the price of the pad is unknown, properties of a similar size in the popular Spanish holiday destination go for around £6million.
The palatial Spanish property is an architectural sight to behold, featuring huge stone columns, a huge courtyard, fountains and more.
Lucky Paris gets to frequently jet around the world with her hot-shot hubby, diligently watching each and every one of his boxing matches from beside the ring.
She and the kids frequently fly to far-flung destinations like LA and Las Vegas to accompany Tyson to his fights.
The whole family make the most of the trips abroad, squeezing in everything from shopping sprees on notoriously posh shopping hotspot Rodeo Drive to days out at Disney World.
And that's not all – the couple also enjoy taking luxurious holidays together.
Last year, the couple flew to Prague and posed in front of Le Palais Art Hotel, where luxury suites start at £436-a-night.
However, in the past the blonde beauty has been banned from spending time with her beau ahead of his fights.
Prior to Tyson's huge rematch against Deontay Wilder in February, Paris told IFL TV reporters she was banned from his Las Vegas accommodation.
She said: “I’ve been barred from the house. I don’t quite understand.
“The boys are all there and they’ve all said it’s a serious fight.
“But I don’t think they realise that I’ve been here for 11 years and I understand all the rules and regulations of nights before fights, so I’m just going along with it."
Dining out in style
Though Paris and Tyson are renowned for staying down to earth, living in a modest home and browsing bargain shops, they love to rub shoulders with the A-list in top-end restaurants.
When visiting the US, Paris visited notoriously celeb-backed eateries Beverly Hills Four Seasons and Bottega Louie.
Back in England, the glam mum loves Essex favourite Sheesh and Manchester's Menagerie, where she celebrated her 30th birthday.
The classy eatery is also a fave of Justin Timberlake, Denise Van Outen and Kevin Hart.
Tyson surprised his wife of 12 years with a delicious three-tier cake.
Paris revealed on Instagram: "He even stole my cake makers number out my phone and ordered my favourite lemon cake."
Top-to-toe designer clothes
If there’s one thing Paris can’t resist, it’s designer clobber. From shoes to scarves, heels to dresses, her wardrobe is chock-a-block with clothes from high-end brands.
The fashionable mum has a particular soft spot for Chanel, flashing a pair of stylish gold metallic trainers, £750, on Instagram.
She has previously dazzled followers with a £180 Moschino belt and Fendi Mama Baguette bag, worth £1,850.
Paris is rarely seen without a bit of arm candy – and we’re not talking about her hunky husband.
The blonde bombshell doesn't leave the house without one of her many designer handbags.
Her enviable handbag collection includes seven Chanel 2.55 bags in black, white, green, pink, yellow, blue and red, each of which retail for around £4,362.
Despite owning an eye-wateringly expensive handbag collection, Paris and Tyson stay grounded by shopping in discount stores like Home Bargains even though they have millions in the bank.
In an interview shortly after Tyson’s £30 million win over Deontay Wilder, Paris said, “We already have X amount in the bank. It’s a funny one, but getting any more isn’t going to change us.”
Paris is showered with gifts by her millionaire husband. The professional fighter has previously gifted his doting wife with a Givenchy denim jacket, purchased in Marbella's Puerto Banus while the two were holidaying together.
Previously, romantic Tyson splashed out on a pair of bright pink Saint Laurent Tribute platform sandals, worth £700, and baby pink Christian Louboutin Very Prive pumps, £595, for his lucky lady.
Both Paris and Tyson came from humble beginnings. Paris was raised as a traveller in Doncaster, South Yorkshire, while Tyson had a similar upbringing in Wythenshaw, Manchester.
Before they struck rich, Tyson popped the question with a plastic engagement ring while saving up for the real thing.
Speaking in footage aired for his Gypsy King documentary earlier this year, Tyson explained, "It took me three years to save up to get married."
We previously took a look inside Tyson and Paris' kids' incredible designer wardrobes with Louis Vuitton bags and head-to-toe Givenchy.
The vast majority of Australians support both the government taking action to meet Paris Agreement climate targets and seeking to reach net zero greenhouse gas emissions by 2050.
A total of 71 per cent somewhat or strongly support action to meet Paris agreements and 69 per cent back a net zero target according to a survey of 1000 people conducted by research firm Ipsos. Nine and 10 per cent oppose the two measures respectively.
Many Australians believe governments should be doing more to act on climate change.Credit:Jonathan Carroll
But the research last month showed the COVID-19 pandemic has altered the relative importance of the environment in the minds of many.
Asked to name the top three issues facing the nation at the beginning of 2020 in the wake of the unprecedented bushfires, the environment was the main issue for the first time, with more than 40 per cent of respondents rating it in their top three.
However, in October the economy (56 per cent) and unemployment (44 per cent) are the top two issues facing the nation by a comfortable margin. Concern about healthcare and cost of living was also ranked higher, leaving the environment fifth.
But unlike in the period following the global financial crisis, support for general action on climate change has continued to trend upwards through the pandemic, said Ipsos director, Stuart Clark.
“This highlights the degree to which Australians are taking onboard the idea of a green recovery led by government. It’s very different from the situation in 2010 and 2011. At that time, support for climate action dropped away as people prioritised the economic recovery,” he said.
Further data collected in January 2020 shows over half of Australians agree the nation will be better-off in the long run if it meets the Paris Agreement targets, indicating many see long-term benefits to involvement in international efforts to reduce emissions.
In January, 60 per cent of respondents agreed Australia should be a global leader in emissions reduction with the aim of encouraging other countries to take similar actions.
The research also revealed the potential impacts of a transition to renewable energy concerned many, with 69 per cent rating reliability of supply as a top-three priority in transitioning. Ensuring energy prices remains low is a top-three priority at 58 per cent.
Ipsos found the institutions that Australians believed had the most power to act on climate change were governments and large multi-national companies, and most believed governments, including Australia’s, had performed poorly on the issue.
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France raises security alert to highest level after terror attack
Macron more than doubles troop deployments after Nice attack; Benjamin Hall has the latest on ‘Bill Hemmer Reports’
Disneyland Paris has shut down for the second time this year as France enters its second national lockdown to fight a new wave of coronavirus infections.
The French theme park closed on Thursday night, citing the latest government guidance.
Disneyland Paris has shut down for the second time this year as France enters its second national lockdown. (Marc Piasecki/Getty Images)
Disneyland Paris still plans to take reservations for the Christmas season from Dec. 19 through Jan. 3, with hopes of reopening then, according to a notice. The theme park will also be closed from Jan. 4 to Feb. 12.
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“We thank you for your continued loyalty and understanding during this difficult period,” officials said in a statement.
Earlier this week, French President Emmanuel Macron announced a month-long lockdown from midnight Thursday until Dec. 1. Under the restrictions, effective Friday, people must stay home beyond shopping for essential products, seeking medical care or exercising for up to one hour a day, Reuters reports. Schools will stay open, and employees are allowed to go to work if it’s impossible to do the job from home.
Restaurants and other non-essential businesses have also been ordered to close their doors, the Associated Press reports.
Visitors in protective face masks walk down the Main Street of Disneyland Paris in Marne-la-Vallee, near Paris, on July 15. (Aurelia Moussly/AFP via Getty Images))
According to the outlet, France saw 523 virus-related deaths in 24 hours on Tuesday, the highest daily count since April. COVID patients are now said to fill 60% of intensive care units in France, where the viral disease has claimed the lives of 36,058 since the pandemic began, according to Johns Hopkins University.
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Macron said the nation has been “overpowered by a second wave” in a televised national address on Wednesday, stressing that “nothing is more important than human life.”
Disneyland Paris reopened to the public in July following a four-month closure after shutting down in March.
As for Mickey Mouse’s other branded parks, Hong Kong Disneyland, Shanghai Disneyland, Tokyo Disney Resort and Disney World in Florida remain open with limited attendance and amplified safety protocol amid the coronavirus health crisis.
Stateside, Disneyland in California has been shut down since March. The entertainment giant made headlines in September when it announced that its 28,000 employees would be laid off as the pandemic continues.
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Disneyland Paris is closing again due to rising cases of coronavirus in France.
The news comes as a result of France going into a second national lockdown from Friday.
In line with latest direction from the French authorities, Disneyland Paris will be closing end of day on October 29.
A statement on the Disneyland Paris website reads: "In anticipation of celebrating the Christmas holiday season we will be taking reservations from December 19 – January 3 and hope to be open based on prevailing conditions and government guidance at that time.
"Disneyland Paris will be closed from January 4 through February 12. Please check back on the website for regular updates.
"If you have a booking with us during the above-mentioned closures, we will publish updated commercial conditions by noon today.
"Please bear with us as we work to provide you with this information as quickly as possible.
"We thank you for your continued loyalty and understanding during this difficult period."
Protestors clash with police in Naples over curfew imposed to curb the spread of coronavirus as a second wave bites in Europe
Hundreds of activists, many wearing face coverings, took to city’s streets this evening to oppose a lockdown
They chanted and marched through the centre while garbage cans were set on fire as smoke filled the air
Police also flooded the streets of Rome this evening on the first night of the curfew, which will last for 30 days
It comes as the number of coronavirus cases across the wider continent hit 200,000 in a day for the first time
Prostestors set garbage cans on fire and clashed with police in Naples tonight as a curfew was imposed to curb the growing spread of coronavirus.
Violence erupted as hundreds of activists, many wearing face coverings, took to the city’s streets this evening to oppose a lockdown being imposed to tame the virus as new infections hit a record high.
Videos show crowds of people chanting and marching through the city centre, with car horns tooting in the background, while smoke filled the air as demonstrators looked to make their case against the curfew.
Police cars were attacked by protestors using baseball bats while other missiles were thrown at officers as tensions quickly boiled over.
COVID-19 cases across Italy have risen seven-fold since the start of the month, jumping to 19,143 on Friday and raising fears that the pandemic is spiralling out of control.
As a result, restrictions are being imposed not just in Naples but also in Milan and Rome.
The number of deaths is also climbing, albeit at a slower rate and less constantly. Fatalities totalled 91 on Friday, down from 136 the day before and far fewer than at the height of the first wave in March and April, when a daily peak of more than 900 deaths was reached.
Prime Minister Giuseppe Conte says he wants to avoid the sort of nationwide lockdown introduced when the disease first flared, warning that renewed, rigid restrictions would devastate an already fragile economy.
But Italian law gives regional leaders leeway to establish their own curbs. Vincenzo De Luca, the head of Campania, based in Naples, has set the pace, shutting schools and announcing a nighttime curfew. Today, he said even more was needed.
There were flames and smoke in Naples this evening as a mass protest took place against the city’s new Covid curfew
Prostestors clashed with police in Naples tonight as a curfew was imposed to curb the growing spread of coronavirus
Hundreds of activists, many wearing face coverings, took to the city’s streets this evening to oppose a lockdown being imposed to tame the virus as new infections hit a record high
A garbage can was set on fire in front of the Campania Region headquarters during the protest over the Naples curfew
Police set up a united front as protestors took action against the new curfew being imposed in the city of Naples tonight
People protest after regional authorities in the southern Campania region imposed a curfew to curb coronavirus
Hundreds of people took to the streets this evening to make their case, and were met with a strong police presence
COVID-19 cases across Italy have risen seven-fold since the start of the month, jumping to 19,143 on Friday and raising fears that the pandemic is spiralling out of control
The protest took place in Naples as the number of deaths is also climbing, albeit at a slower rate and less constantly
A fire was set off during the mass protest being held in Naples against a new curfew and the prospect of a lockdown
Fatalities totalled 91 on Friday, down from 136 the day before and far fewer than at the height of the first wave in March and April, when a daily peak of more than 900 deaths was reached
Prime Minister Giuseppe Conte says he wants to avoid the sort of nationwide lockdown introduced when the disease first flared, warning that renewed, rigid restrictions would devastate an already fragile economy
But Italian law gives regional leaders leeway to establish their own curbs. Vincenzo De Luca, the head of Campania, based in Naples, has set the pace, shutting schools and announcing a nighttime curfew
‘Current data on the contagion make any kind of partial measure ineffective. It is necessary to close everything, except for those businesses that produce and transport essential goods,’ De Luca said on Facebook
‘We need to make one last effort to get things under control. We need to shut everything down for a month, for 40 days,’ he added, without saying when the shutdown would begin
Bins appeared to be set on fire as police and the protestors clashed in Naples after a night time curfew was ordered
Police officers stand guard as people protest after regional authorities in the southern Campania region imposed a curfew
A car window was damaged during the heated protest in Naples against the recently-imposed night time curfew
Violence erupted in Naples as protestors came up against police after it was announced a curfew would be imposed
Flares were thrown on a night of unrest in the Italian city, with authorities looking to curb the spread of coronavirus
People protest after regional authorities in the southern Campania region imposed a curfew to curb coronavirus
Hundreds of people clash against police during the protest over the curfew and the prospect of lockdown in Naples, Italy
Police vehicles were targeted as protestors in Naples took action against the incoming night time curfew in the city
‘Current data on the contagion make any kind of partial measure ineffective. It is necessary to close everything, except for those businesses that produce and transport essential goods,’ De Luca said on Facebook.
‘We need to make one last effort to get things under control. We need to shut everything down for a month, for 40 days,’ he added, without saying when the shutdown would begin.
The governor of Lombardy, which includes Italy’s financial capital Milan, said on Friday his region faced a ‘dramatic situation’ and urged locals to respect a curfew that runs from 11pm to 5am, amongst other measures.
Lombardy, the epicentre of Italy’s initial outbreak, remains the hardest hit region, accounting for 4,916 of the new cases on Friday. Campania was the second-worst hit, with 2,280.
Underscoring the growing concern, a group of prominent scientists and researchers urged the government to take immediate, forceful action at a national level, warning that hundreds might die each day without a tougher strategy.
‘The longer you wait, the measures you eventually take will have to be tougher, last longer and thus inflict a greater economic impact,’ the 100 academics wrote in an open letter to Conte.
By contrast, the streets of Rome and Paris were deserted tonight, as the Italian and French capitals’ own restrictions appeared to be followed far more smoothly.
Italian authorities tonight began enforcing a five-hour curfew for the next 30 days in Rome, as police flooded the capital’s streets to move on anyone still in the city after 9pm.
In Paris, where rules prohibiting people leaving their homes between 9pm and 6am without a valid motive have been in place since October 14, the roads were again eerily quiet, with famous landmarks such as the Eiffel Tower left deserted.
Mirroring scenes in Cardiff earlier today, where a 17-day firebreaker lockdown began, pubs and restaurants packed away outdoor seating and shut up shop at a time on a Friday night where business would normally be booming.
Police were out on the streets of Rome this evening as a strict new 9pm curfew came into effect for the next 30 days
The heart of the Italian capital was lit up by sirens as authorities made sure the new 9pm curfew was being correctly followed
Civil protection personnel barricade Piazza Campo dei Fiori for closure at 9pm due to Rome’s new lockdown regulations
Authorities were out in force in the Italian capital as tonight marked the first night of a new curfew for everyone in Rome
The new curfew in Rome comes as the number of cases across the continent hit 200,000 in a day for the first time
Bars and restaurants in Rome had to shut by 9pm tonight as police patrolled the capital to ensure rules were being followed
A couple wearing face masks walk on the Alexandre III bridge shortly before the 9pm city-wide night time curfew in Paris
A barman closes his establishment at 9pm as part of a city-wide night time curfew in Paris earlier this evening
Two men talk on an otherwise eerily quiet Alexandre III bridge in the French capital ahead of the new 9pm curfew
It comes as the number of cases across the continent hit 200,000 in a day for the first time.
Cases have doubled in just 10 days, with many countries setting records, and governments left torn between fighting the virus and keeping the economy alive.
WHO figures say Europe is now accounting for nearly half of the world’s new cases, partly because of mass testing.
The continent first reported 100,000 cases in a day on October 12, and has now hit the milestone of 200,000 in a day, although the true figures in the spring were likely far higher than the official peak of 38,000 on April 4.
Cases have continued to climb exponentially with France, Germany, Italy, Austria, the Czech Republic and others setting new 24-hour records in recent days after governments massively increased their testing capacity following the first wave.
As a result, Europe is reporting more cases per capita than the United States for the first time since America’s outbreak began to spiral out of control in March.
Infections in Europe are also growing faster than in India and Brazil, which were the summer pace-setters along with the US but where cases are now falling.
Hospitals are coming under strain again in much of Europe, although in many places they are less badly hit than during the first wave.
Deaths in Western Europe are also lower than in the spring, but many countries in the eastern half of the continent are seeing record death tolls.
A WHO expert said on Monday that Europe and North America should follow the example of Asian countries by persevering with anti-Covid measures and quarantining anyone who comes into contact with infected people.
Spain this week became the first country in Western Europe to reach a million cases, while France is set to follow today after reaching 999,043 on Thursday.
France reported an all-time high of 41,622 new cases last night, a mark which few countries have ever surpassed.
French PM Jean Castex announced an extension of curfew rules to more than two-thirds of the population on Thursday as cases continue to spiral out of control.
Deaths in France have risen to more than 150 per day, taking the total past 34,000, while there are more people in intensive care than at any point since mid-May.
Revellers in Paris finish their drinks at a bar terrace shortly before the 9pm city-wide night time curfew in the French capital
A street is deserted near the Eiffel Tower, at 9pm as part of a city-wide night time curfew in Paris, which continued tonight
Europe piled up more than 200,000 coronavirus cases in 24 hours for the first time on Thursday, only 10 days after the continent first reached the 100,000 mark, although the true figures were likely far higher than the official numbers in the spring
Deaths in Europe as a whole are still lower than during the spring, although there are some countries in Eastern Europe that are seeing more deaths than ever before
Red alert: This map shows how cases are spiralling across Europe, with higher infection rates shown in darker red. Spain this week became the first EU country to surpass a million confirmed infections, and France is set to follow after reaching 999,000 last night
Germany, which reported more than 10,000 daily cases for the first time on Thursday, extended travel warnings for Switzerland, Ireland, Poland, most of Austria and some Italian regions including Rome.
Angela Merkel’s health minister Jens Spahn, who tested positive for Covid-19 on Wednesday, is quarantining at home.
The Netherlands also saw a new record on Thursday with more than 9,000 cases, according to the country’s public health institute.
Meanwhile, Poland is telling over-70s to stay at home and drafting in military reservists to help deliver food to their homes as the country tries to avoid a full-scale coronavirus lockdown.
Polish PM Mateusz Morawiecki declared the entire country a ‘red zone’ today after total infections doubled in two weeks while deaths reached a record 168 on Thursday.
With seven out of 10 deaths in Poland coming among over-70s, Morawiecki urged the elderly not to go out unless necessary and promised a ‘senior support corps’ to get them through the crisis.
The ‘senior protection’ programme will include a mixture of government employees, volunteers, emergency workers and military reservists as Poland’s government tries to keep over-70s safe without shutting down the entire economy.
The government-funded support package also includes a dedicated helpline which seniors can call to request help with food or hygiene supplies.
‘Volunteers will deliver shopping to seniors, but also help with household chores or simply talk to an elderly person,’ the Polish government promises.
Is Emily returning to Paris? Possibly! Creator Darren Star opened up about the possibility of a second season of Netflix’s Emily in Paris, the half-hour drama that follows Lily Collins‘ Emily, a marketer from Chicago sent to Paris to integrate the American way of doing business into the firm.
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“I don’t know about season 2 yet, but I think Emily has some surprising tough choices,” Star, 59, told E! News in an interview posted on Monday, October 19. “The show’s so much about the culture undermining her expectations of how things are and how things seem. And everything will not be as it seems. It’s always about challenging her American worldview. We certainly have a lot of forks in the road and a lot of places to go.”
The Sex and the City creator also recently hinted at a second season to TVLine, when talking about the ending — in which Cami (Camille Razat) texts Emily about her then-ex Gabriel (Lucas Bravo) staying in Paris and wants to meet up (not knowing that Emily has already hooked up with the chef).
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“Nothing is sort of exactly as it seems to [Emily], and I think a lot of her ideas about life are constantly tested,” he said. “And they will be next season, as well.”
Collins, for her part, has also been open about her hopes for a second season — and knows that there are many other places her character could go.
“There’s so much that [season 1] leaves you hanging with. Emily has had to kind of pivot so many times in this experience already that I think she’s ready and able to kind of just go with it and see what happens,” the actress, 31, told Harper’s Bazaar earlier this month. “But I kind of love that Emily’s going into all these new situations just open-minded, and she’s not judging it, and she’s not judging herself. But it’s tough, because she really doesn’t know anyone, and she wants to embrace friends and have these experiences. It’s complicated. I don’t envy her situation.”
As for what she’d like to see, she hopes Emily and her best friend, Mindy (Ashley Park), could do some more traveling.
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“At some point, I was joking with Darren and said, ‘Couldn’t they just, like, hop on the Eurostar and, like, have a British excursion?’ I think it could be Emily going to all these different places,” the England native added. “It’s Emily in … and then insert the city. She could just take the train and go all over Europe, and Mindy and her could go together. I think that there’s so much personality that we can dive into more in the second season if we get to go.”
Season 1 of Emily in Paris is streaming now on Netflix.
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Ménage à trois connoisseur? Lucas Bravo opened up about how common threesomes are in France and whether he’s ever had one.
5 Things to Know About ‘Emily in Paris’ Star Lucas Bravo
“I’ve never experienced one, but I guess it’s a reality and it’s not even in France,” the Emily in Paris star, 32, said on the Friday, October 16, episode of SiriusXM’s The Michelle Collins Show. “I think it’s everywhere. It depends on connections and the situation, you know, anything can happen sometimes. You know, your life can do a 180 in just one second, one hour and anything’s possible.”
Bravo stars in the Netflix dramedy series as Emily (Lily Collins)’s charming neighbor Gabriel, a chef who finds himself in a love triangle between the social media marker and his girlfriend, Camille (Camille Razat). The France native told Cosmopolitan on October 9 that the trio might explore a threesome in season 2.
“We planted a few seeds about different characters,” he said. “Like Camille, when she kisses Emily on the mouth, and she’s like, ‘I’m not sorry.’ And then when they’re in bed, and I’m liking the picture, it’s all little seeds. Anything could happen between the three of them. I think Darren [Star] wants this second season to be really open-minded.”
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Although Gabriel is caught between two women on the show, Bravo is embracing his single status. However, he won’t be turning any onscreen romances into real-life love affairs. The actor told Glamour in October 2020 that he doesn’t date his costars.
“I have this rule about costars,” he said. “Once you step on set, it’s a workplace, and I want to keep it professional. I mean, you never know what can happen, but I really try as much as possible to focus on the story we have to tell and the performance and the character. But I never know.”
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As for fans, Bravo admitted he’s more open to the possibility. “I don’t really have fans, so I don’t know,” he said. “That is a question I will maybe answer some other time.”
The model added that he enjoys being affectionate in a relationship. “I love when my partner wakes me up in the morning with cuddly, tender … just a sweet wake-up is the best,” he said. “Kisses on the neck and all that kind of stuff.”
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BARS will be closed for two weeks in Paris after the French government raised the city's coronavirus alert to the maximum level.
The measures will come into effect on Tuesday as infection rates showed little sign of slowing and 12,565 Covid-19 cases were reported nationwide on Sunday.
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There were 1,155 new cases of coronavirus in Paris on October 1, an increase on the 1,110 cases reported on the previous day and a rise from the 705 cases recorded on September 1.
Data published yesterday revealed that 1,335 people are in intensive care units across the country, an increase of 46 patients compared to Saturday.
The maximum alert level is implemented when the infection rate in a city exceeds 250 per 100,000 and around 30 per cent of intensive care beds are used to treat Covid-19 patients.
Paris has an infection rate of 263 daily Covid-19 cases per 100,000 people and 105 daily cases per 100,000 people over the age of 65, according to health minister Olivier Véran .
"These measures, indispensable in the fight to curb the virus' spread, will apply to Paris and the three departments immediately surrounding it, for a duration of two weeks," said the office of Prime Minister Jean Castrex.
Restaurants will be able to stay open providing new sanitary arrangements are put in place.
Bistros that serve both food and alcohol are required to close at 10pm and must register contact details from customers.
Interior Minister Gerald Darmanin realised that the closure of bars would be tough for Parisians.
"We are French, we love to drink, to eat, to live, to smile and to kiss each other," he told TV channels LCI and Europe 1 yesterday.
A poll published yesterday by cable channel BFM revealed that 61 per cent of people living in Paris and its suburbs support the complete shutdown of bars, Al Jazeera reports.
Paris mayor Anne Hidalgo described the health situation as "very serious".
The decision to close bars in Paris comes after all bars, restaurants and gyms were closed for two weeks in Marseille on September 26.
The restrictions in France's second city were imposed by central government as opposed to local officials, suggesting that the mayor's office in Paris will have little say.
The government has said that it will take every precaution necessary to avoid a nationwide lockdown that was imposed between March and May.
Lyon, Lille, Grenoble and Toulouse are also reportedly close to the threshold and could face similar measures.
France reported nearly 17,000 infections on Saturday – its highest daily rate since the start of widespread testing – bringing the total number of cases to 619,910. At least 32,230 deaths have been recorded.