Bad Bunny performs live show from a ‘flatbed truck’ driving through New York City

Bad Bunny played out a show on a moving flatbed truck and stopped traffic all through New York City on Sunday night, leaving fans in the roads and online in a free for all.

The show started at Yankee Stadium while the Puerto Rican reggaeton star advanced toward the front of Harlem Hospital, where he gave proper respect to cutting edge laborers during the coronavirus pandemic.

“Respect and thanks to those people who have sacrificed their lives, giving it all for the health of this city,” he said.

A live stream demonstrated the Latin Grammy grant winning craftsman evading traffic signals and energized fans chasing him down roads with their cellphones close by in New York City.

He thanked Latinos for supporting him and offered inspirational statements during the pandemic.

“With a lot of faith in God, I sense that good things are coming,” he included. “I know we are going through very difficult times, but I have hope that people doing things with their heart, spirit, faith and hope, we’re going to move forward.”

The show was done in celebration of Hispanic Heritage month, and it likewise fell on the third anniversary of Hurricane Maria, which devastated Bad Bunny’s home of Puerto Rico. New York City has the biggest populace of Puerto Ricans on the terrain U.S.

Bad Bunny was joined by virtual appearances from reggaeton stars J Balvin, Sech and Mora. The show was created by Univision’s Uforia, the radio telecom and music occasions division of the organization.

“We are extremely excited to celebrate the richness of Latinx culture during Hispanic Heritage Month with this one-of-a-kind live streaming experience, and also commemorate the Puerto Rico community’s resilience on the third anniversary of Hurricane Maria, in partnership with Verizon,” Jesus Lara, leader of radio at Univision, said in an announcement. “We are proud to showcase the artistry of Bad Bunny who has had such a profound impact on our culture and the music industry at large.”

The show was a hit on the web. The show gathered in excess of 10 million perspectives and counting on YouTube, a Univision representative revealed to CBS News on Monday morning. Those figures do exclude the numbers on Uforia’s platforms.

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