The BTS, K-pop superband share a picture on Twitter.
Gulf Today Report
More than 50 million fans tuned into a virtual concert series by BTS over the weekend.
The K-pop supergroup kept their fans – also known as ARMYs – entertained during coronavirus lockdown by streaming hours of footage on their YouTube channel.
The event, titled Bang Bang Con, consisted of concert recordings and virtual fan meet ups, with 2.24 million viewers tuning in at the show’s peak and 50.5 million watching over the weekend.
It comes after the seven piece were forced to cancel a run of South Korean dates on their upcoming world tour due to the outbreak of Covid-19.
The band were due to play the Olympic Stadium on 11, 12, 18 and 19 April, with the news of cancellation being shared by the entertainment company Big Hit Entertainment.
“Plans for Map of the Soul Tour – Seoul included the involvement of a number of global production companies and a large group of expert international crew, with over 200,000 concertgoers expected to attend,” they wrote.
“However, the current global coronavirus has made it impossible at this time to predict the scale of the outbreak during the dates of the concert in April, alongside increasing uncertainty about the cross-border movement of concert staff and equipment.”
Map of the Soul: 7, the new album from the biggest K-pop group in the world, is a global record biz event like no other.
Popular South Korean boy band BTS, also known as Bangtan boys, which is a seven-member band, has cancelled a pan-South Korea concert tour over the threat of the disease.
Late King of Pop Michael Jackson had predicted a coronavirus-like global pandemic, which is why he wore a facemask despite being mocked, claims ex bodyguard.
Pop superstars Justin Bieber and Ariana Grande are teaming up for the first time on a duet that will fund scholarships for the children of health and emergency workers on the frontlines of the coronavirus pandemic.
The Punjabi actress and former Bigg Boss contestant, Shehnaaz Gill, posted new images on social media, donning a blue furry attire.
Asmaa Rasheed, who also lives at the Zaatari refugee camp in the Jordanian city of Mafraq, near the border with Syria, tries to write interesting stories in her home and reads them to the children who come to listen to her.
"The truth is we are not doing half of what we could and should to find solutions to enable refugees to return home -- or to support host countries, like Burkina Faso," the actor said.