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Shaun Davis Death Cause and Obituary, What happened to the British Bodybuilder?

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Shaun Davis Death Cause and Obituary, What happened to the British Bodybuilder?

Famous British bodybuilder Shaun Davis popularly nicknamed “Dinosaur” has passed away on 1 December 2023 at the age of 57. His death has left the bodybuilding community stunned. His close friend Kuldeep Bhardwaj confirmed the news of his death via a Facebook post.

He was a bright and genuine bodybuilder who helped many to achieve a healthy body and lifestyle.

Here we will be diving into the story and find out what the fuss is all about. Keep on scrolling- 

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What happened to Shaun Davis?

As reported by Fitness Volt, the exact reason behind his death was not disclosed to the public. But in the past, Shaun stated that he suffered from kidney issues. Throughout his career, he won many renowned titles because of his hard work and dedication.

Sadly he had to retire from the bodybuilding due to kidney failure he suffered in 2009. He had to receive dialysis three times a week. 

How did Shaun Davis die? Cause of Death

The mentioned above, the exact cause of his death was not disclosed to the public. But for the last three years, Shaun had to undergo an operation due to his kidney failure. Thankfully he recovered and went on to become an advocate for organ donors. 

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Shaun Davis

Who was Shaun Davis?

Shaun was born and raised in Long Eaton. Since childhood, he had a passion for bodybuilding and fitness. He started working on his physique in his teenage years which helped in opening many doors in his bodybuilding career. He won many international titles including Mr UK, Mr Universe, and  Mr Britain to name a few. 

Also Read: Mary Cleave’s Death Cause and Obituary, What happened to the respected NASA astronaut

Wife and Children

Np information is available about his personal life.

FAQs

  1. Who was Shaun Davis?

    He was a British bodybuilder.

  2. How did Shaun Davis die?

    The exact reasons remain unknown.

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Tamas Sulyok elected as Hungary's new President

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Tamas Sulyok elected as Hungary's new President

Hungarian lawmakers elected Tamas Sulyok as the new President with 134 votes in favor, 5 against, and 7 invalid. Sulyok, head of the Constitutional Court, will be inaugurated on March 5 for a five-year term, succeeding Katalin Novak who resigned amid a child abuse pardon scandal.

Sulyok, known for his legal and academic career, aims to be a “president of trust” with a commitment to uphold the fundamental values of the law. Prime Minister Viktor Orban praised Sulyok’s extensive qualifications, including his experience in constitutional and legal matters, international law, and understanding of political institutions.

With a background as a judicial clerk, legal adviser, lawyer, and honorary consul of Austria, Sulyok has been a guest lecturer in constitutional law at the University of Szeged since 2005. He has served as deputy president of the Constitutional Court since 2015 and was elected as the president in 2016.

Most opposition lawmakers abstained from the voting process. Sulyok emphasized his commitment to serving the public good and embodying the nation’s unity as the President of the Republic. His role will focus on interpreting power within the framework of the law and promoting fairness in competing values.

Sulyok, born in Kiskunfelegyhaza in southern Hungary in 1956, holds a PhD in law and has a European law qualification. He will take on the role of the country’s President for the next five years, with the possibility of being re-elected for another term as per the fundamental law.

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Record 290 migrants reach UK in boats on single day in Feb

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Record 290 migrants reach UK in boats on single day in Feb

In a record-breaking event, the UK Home Office announced that 290 people arrived in small boats in a single day, bringing the total migrant Channel crossings in the country to over 2000 this year. The sudden surge follows a warning from Border Force officials about an expected increase in arrivals.

The unprecedented number of arrivals on February 25 marked the highest single-day figure since January 17, as reported by The Evening Standard. The migrants arrived in five boats, with an estimated average of 58 people per vessel, according to figures released on Monday.

Last year, 29,437 migrants made the crossing, with the total rising to 45,774 in 2022, making it the second-highest number since 2018. The issue of migrants arriving in small boats has become a significant political concern in the UK, with more than 45,000 migrants crossing the English Channel in 2022 alone.

Prime Minister Rishi Sunak’s government has made “stopping the boats” a top priority, but acknowledges that solving the problem is not easy. In an attempt to address the situation, the government reached an agreement with Rwanda to send migrants to the African country.

However, the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights, Volker Turk, expressed concerns about the UK’s actions, stating that facilitating the removal of asylum-seekers to Rwanda goes against fundamental principles of the rule of law and poses a serious risk to human rights. The situation continues to raise questions about the UK’s approach to handling migrant arrivals and asylum-seekers.

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Hungarian Parliament approves Sweden's NATO bid

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Hungarian Parliament approves Sweden's NATO bid

Hungary’s lawmakers have approved a bill on Sweden’s bid to join NATO, with 188 votes in favor and 6 against out of 199 MPs present in the voting on Monday. The decision was made on the first day of the spring session at the Hungarian Parliament.

According to Prime Minister Viktor Orban, “The Swedish-Hungarian military cooperation and Sweden’s NATO accession strengthen Hungary’s security.” However, Elod Novak of the Opposition party Our Homeland was among the MPs who voted against it, urging to “veto the path that leads to World War III.”

Hungary is now the last of the 31 NATO member countries to approve Sweden’s bid with the ratification. Sweden is set to become the alliance’s 32nd member at the next summit in Washington DC in July, pending the bill being signed by Hungary’s newly elected President Tamas Sulyok.

Following the ratification, Swedish Prime Minister Ulf Kristersson hailed it as “a historic day” and expressed readiness to contribute to Euro-Atlantic security. Sweden’s NATO application came after the Ukrainian crisis in February 2022, requiring unanimous approval from all NATO members for accession.

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