Most Read In SportTHROUGH ITRobbie Keane reveals Claudine’s father was ’50-50′ in coronavirus battle’I ACCEPT’McGregor accepts Silva fight at UFC catchweight of 176lbs in huge super-fightTOP SELLERGavin Whelan has gone from League of Ireland to David Beckham’s InstagramPicturedA CUT ABOVEMike Tyson shows two-inch cut ‘picked up in training’ ahead of boxing returnPicturedAN EYEFULMeet Playboy model and football agent Anamaria Prodan bidding to buy her own clubI SAW ROORodallega saw Rooney ‘drinking like madman’ & Gerrard ‘on bar dancing shirtless’Rose then delighted hospital staff by paying out for mountains of Dominos pizzas and potato wedges just days later.A video clip showed boxes of food stacked up in the hospital for hard-working staff battling coronavirus.The hospital tweeted: “Thank you Danny Rose for the hundreds of Dominos pizzas.”England defender Danny Rose delivers hundreds of Domino’s pizzas to NHS staff days after £19k donation to aid coronavirus fight 2DANNY ROSE has donated £10,000 to two domestic abuse charities days after giving £19k and hundreds of pizzas to a London hospital.The generous Newcastle star, on loan from Tottenham, split the donation between SafeLives and Chayn after Refuge, the country’s largest domestic abuse charity, reported an increase of 120 per cent in helpline calls.2 Danny Rose was the mystery donor of £19,000 to North Middlesex University Hospital – and sent them hundreds of pizzas from Domino’sCredit: Getty⚠️ Read our coronavirus in sport live blog for the latest news & updatesRose said: “If you’re worried about a neighbour or a friend being abused, if you’re a child worried about your parents, I hope you know that response services will still come out.“There are still people out there want to help.”Rose’s gift comes after he anonymously donated £19k to North Middlesex University Hospital in London.The hospital tweeted: “Our super sleuths have scoured the evidence and identified that Danny Rose is our incredibly generous mystery donor.”Rose replied: “I just wanted to say a huge thank you for everything you’re doing – for the hours you’re putting in and, more importantly, for putting yourself at risk to treat everybody“I wanted to say, on behalf of all my colleagues, that you are the heroes.CORONAVIRUS CRISIS – BE IN THE KNOWGet the latest coronavirus news, facts and figures from around the world – plus essential advice for you and your family.To receive our Covid-19 newsletter in your inbox every tea time, sign up here.To follow us on Facebook, simply ‘Like’ our Coronavirus page.“You’re probably not getting as much recognition as you deserve so I just wanted to say ‘thank you very much’.“I’ve chosen your hospital because I’ve been there a couple of times through Spurs, so it makes sense to go to you first.“You are the heroes and the work and the hours you are putting in are not going unnoticed.”Give now to The Sun’s NHS appealBRITAIN’s four million NHS staff are on the frontline in the battle against coronavirus.But while they are helping save lives, who is there to help them?The Sun has launched an appeal to raise £1MILLION for NHS workers.The Who Cares Wins Appeal aims to get vital support to staff in their hour of need.We have teamed up with NHS Charities Together in their urgent Covid-19 Appeal to ensure the money gets to exactly who needs it.The Sun is donating £50,000 and we would like YOU to help us raise a million pounds, to help THEM.No matter how little you can spare, please donate today herewww.thesun.co.uk/whocareswinsappeal
By FFWPU USARev. John Jackson, the district pastor of District 9, and his wife, Fusae, along with Bishop Jesse Edwards, Rev. Mark Hernandez, Dr. Harbans Lal and his wife, and Dr. Karen and Bishop David Thibodeaux, took part in the annual prayer breakfast organized by Rep. Eddie Bernice Johnson, a longtime member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Dallas, Texas. This is Rev. Jackson’s testimony of the event, which took place on February 20, 2017, and had about 70 attendees.The main speaker that morning was Dr. Michael W. Waters, a local minister who was present last year in July when the shooting of five Dallas police officers happened. He had just led a group of people in a peaceful march downtown. After the shootings the press, of course, were seeking answers where there were no answers—none that made any sense, at least.Dr. Waters said many people had thought that Dallas was a place where there was harmony and all was well. But that was not the Dallas that he knew. He knew a Dallas that was divided north and south—one half, in the north, where people could go out and have peace and live where they felt protected and secure, and the other half, in the south, where shots would be fired, the police would be called over and over again, and no one would come. This was, in truth, the Dallas that he lived in.Dr. Waters said that if you were to look at the statistics, you would see a city that was the seventh most religious in the United States, with churches spread all over, many across the street from one another. But these monuments to our faith are just empty walls if we are not building people and raising up saints. Dallas has work to do, he said. We religious leaders of all faiths have work to do: We need to raise people and to lift their confidence so that this kind of racial bigotry will end, he said, because we are one people, one race, one family under God Almighty. This work is ours. We must not fail, we must prevail, he said. Let us work together with our political leaders like Eddie Bernice Johnson, a champion to build a united Dallas where all of God’s children are free and safe.Congresswoman Johnson, the final speaker, was so eloquent. She said that she could work with our new president if he would give her a chance. She said that President Trump was the rightfully elected president and that she had sat at his inauguration in the rain on January 20 because he was elected by the people. The 81-year-old congresswoman said she got a terrible cold later that she had only recently recovered from. Then she told us that she was so grateful for the prayers of the clergy and that she needed those prayers—that it was the spirit of the Lord that led her and kept her. She thanked us for coming, and then we prayed again for our leaders, each other, the city, and the nation.We met many people at the event, exchanged business cards and made new friends. It was a very good experience and something to build on.Congresswoman Johnson was so gracious to spend time with everyone and take pictures.