Edit this setlist | More Radiohead setlists Radiohead are currently on a brief U.S. tour in support of their beautiful new album A Moon Shaped Pool. The tour started last week, with the band triumphantly returned to Madison Square Garden after a 13 year absence. They played OK Computer track “Let Down” for the first time in 10 years on night one, then they surprised almost everyone in the room on night two when they played “Creep” for the first time on American soil since 2004. Radiohead’s two nights at MSG were a warm-up for an even bigger performance: a headlining set at Chicago’s Lollapalooza. Their set turned out to be one for the ages, with a career-spanning setlist filled with fan-favorites, relative rarities, and the unique atmosphere that only Radiohead can provide.The band has started every show this summer with the first five tracks from AMSP, but, for the first time this summer, left out tracks 3 and 4 (the groovy “Decks Dark” and the acoustic “Desert Island Disk”), opting instead to skip from the beautiful “Daydreaming” straight into the synth-induced panic attack that is “Ful Stop”. The band kept the energy extremely high, following the new material with some of their most intense songs in “2+2=5”, “Myxomatosis”, “My Iron Lung”, and “Climbing Up The Walls”. Fan favorites “Pyramid Song”, “The Gloaming”, “Weird Fishes/Arpeggi”, and “There There” all made their way into the set as well, and the band of course included their traditional classics “Everything In It’s Right Place” and “Idioteque towards the end of the set.Radiohead returned for their encore with another version of “Let Down”, now played at all three U.S. shows this summer after the aforementioned 10 year gap. “Paranoid Android” is one of Radiohead’s best live songs, and the epic multi-section tune worked wonders at Lollapalooza. “Nude” is, in contrast, Radiohead’s most delicate song, so pairing these two together, followed by the encore-closing rager of “Bodysnatchers”, shows the band’s diversity.They took one more short encore break before taking the stage one more time, delivering an epic pairing of “Street Spirit (Fade Out)” and “Karma Police” that left the crowd singing into the night’s sky as they exited the massive festival.Radiohead’s set was streamed on Sunday, and thanks to YouTube user MusicFest we can now watch Radiohead’s incredible Lollapalooza set in all of its glory.
“UEFA is now conducting further investigations,” UEFA spokesman Rob Faulkner said. “There are however, no disciplinary proceedings opened at this moment in time.”UEFA pledged zero tolerance of racism at Euro 2012, but has stressed it needs clear evidence before prosecuting cases through its judicial bodies.A Spanish fans’ group said Monday that “about 200 supporters” made monkey chants at Balotelli during the Spain-Italy match on Sunday in Gdansk, Poland.Faulkner said UEFA will also seek evidence from Czech team officials about chants directed by Russian fans at Gebre Selassie in Wroclaw last Friday.Gebre Selassie told The Associated Press that he was abused, but declined to file a complaint.“It was nothing extreme. I’ve experienced much worse,” said the 25-year-old Czech-born player, whose father is Ethiopian.Gebre Selassie was expected to play on Tuesday against Greece in Wroclaw.UEFA rules make national federations responsible for their fans’ behavior. A first offense would probably receive just a financial penalty, though further punishments could include deducting group points from teams and ultimately expelling them from Euro 2012.Italian officials also declined to make an issue of reports that abuse was targeted at Balotelli.Still, a Spanish group affiliated to the Football Supporters Europe network published a statement explaining that fans attempted to police the problem within their own ranks.“At some point during the match then, about 200 supporters started monkey chants when the Italian player Mario Balotelli touched the ball,” Spain fans’ spokesman Thomas Herzog said.“We’re glad to report that the majority of the Spanish supporters reacted in a very positive way, because many of them tried to intervene very quickly and stop the fans in question from singing. We are clearly angry about this small section of Spanish supporters showing this kind of racist behavior.”Balotelli, who was born in Italy to Ghanaian parents, said before Euro 2012 that he would walk off the pitch in protest if he heard racial abuse.The racism debate was fueled last month by a British television program which broadcast pictures of racism and violence at recent club matches in co-host nations Poland and Ukraine.The first incident at Euro 2012 happened two days before the opening match when monkey chants were targeted at Netherlands players during a public training session attended by 25,000 people last Wednesday in Krakow, Poland.UEFA was unable to get footage or recorded evidence to prove the Dutch players’ allegations. TARGET OF ABUSE—Italy’s Mario Balotelli is tackled by Spain’s Sergio Ramos during the Euro 2012 soccer championship Group C match between Spain and Italy in Gdansk, Poland, June 10. (AP Photo/Michael Sohn) by Graham DunbarWARSAW, Poland (AP)—UEFA stepped up investigations on Tuesday into alleged racial abuse directed at Italy forward Mario Balotelli and Czech Republic defender Theodor Gebre Selassie.UEFA said it received new reports “regarding the two cases of alleged racist chanting” at the European Championship.