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Some Bachelor Nation splits hit harder than others.

After months of speculation, Becca Kufrin confirmed in September 2020 that she and Garrett Yrigoyen ended their engagement.

“I don’t think it’s going to come as a shock to anyone, but Garrett and I have decided to end our engagement,” the season 14 Bachelorette said on her “Bachelor Happy Hour” podcast. “After many conversations, we came to this decision. It wasn’t something that we just arrived at one night,” she continued. “It wasn’t based solely off of one Instagram post or somebody else’s opinions or comments. There’s much more to it. To any relationship, there’s a lot of layers, and it’s not for me to divulge details. It’s no one’s business other than what I’m telling you right now.”

The twosome got engaged on the August 2018 finale of The Bachelorette. Fans knew there was trouble in paradise after Kufrin recorded an emotional episode of “Bachelor Happy Hour” about Yrigoyen’s support for the police amid the Black Lives Matter movement in June 2020 with cohost Rachel Lindsay.

“Just because we’ve arrived at this decision now doesn’t take away all of the years and the countless memories that we’ve made together,” Kufrin said. “I will always look back at this time in my life with so much gratitude and love.”

Earlier in 2020, Colton Underwood and Cassie Randolph are the latest Bachelor Nation couple to call it quits. The duo met and fell in love while filming season 23 of The Bachelor, which aired in 2019.

“Cassie and Colton have a great friendship, but that’s what it was for most of their relationship,” a source told Us. “They just made good partners and really great friends. Friends around Colton and Cassie knew this was coming for a while, they were pretty much just roommates toward the end.”

The twosome vowed to stay friends in their respective statements about their split.

“Colton and I have broken up, but have decided to remain a part of each others [sic] lives. With all that we have gone through, we have a special bond that will always be there,” Randolph wrote on May 29.

Underwood added, “Sometimes people are just meant to be friends – and that’s okay. We both have grown immensely and been through so much together – so this isn’t the end of our story, it’s the start of a whole new chapter for us.”.

The exes later unfollowed each other on social media after Randolph accused Underwood of trying to monetize their split.

The Bachelor franchise has been matchmaking since 2002. Back in 2003, Trista Rehn and Ryan Sutter became the first Bachelor Nation couple to walk down the aisle. The twosome, who met while filming the first season of The Bachelorette, celebrated 16 years of marriage in December 2019

Scroll through for a complete list of the current Bachelor Nation couples:

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'Multiple Dangers': Lebanese Patriarch Warns of Crisis Without a Government

BEIRUT (Reuters) - Lebanon's top Christian cleric said on Sunday the nation faced "multiple dangers" that would be hard to weather without a government, speaking a day after the prime minister-designate quit following his failed bid to form a cabinet.

Mustapha Adib stepped down on Saturday after hitting a roadblock over how to make appointments in the sectarian system, striking a blow to a French initiative that aimed to haul the nation out of its deepest crisis since its 1975-1990 civil war.

French President Emmanuel Macron, who had pressed Lebanon's fractious politicians to reach a consensus so that Adib was named on Aug. 31, is to due to speak about the crisis in a news conference in Paris later on Sunday.

Patriarch Bechara Boutros Al-Rai, leader of the Maronite church, Lebanon's biggest Christian community, said Adib's resignation had "disappointed citizens, especially the youth, who were betting on the start of change in the political class."

Many top politicians, both Christian and Muslim, have held sway for years or even decades. Some are former warlords.

Rai said Lebanon now had to navigate "multiple dangers" without a government at the helm.

Rai's comments were echoed on the streets of Beirut, where mass protests erupted in 2019 as years of mismanagement, corruption and mounting debts finally led to economic collapse, paralysing banks and sending the currency into freefall.

"There needs to be fundamental change. We need new people. We need new blood," said 24-year-old Hassan Amer, serving coffee from a roadside cafe in the capital, which was hammered by a huge port blast on Aug. 4 that killed almost 200 people.

In nearby streets, walls were still plastered with graffiti from the protests, including the popular call for sweeping out the old guard: "All of them means all of them."

Frustration at the failure of Adib, a Sunni Muslim, to form a government was voiced by many across Lebanon's religious communities. Prime ministers under Lebanon's sectarian power-sharing system must be Sunnis.

A senior Shi'ite Muslim cleric, Sheikh Ahmed Qabalan, said on Saturday Adib's resignation as the economy collapsed could "be described as a disaster", calling for national unity to deliver reforms, the state news agency reported.

The cabinet formation effort stumbled after Lebanon's two main Shi'ite groups, Amal and the heavily armed Iran-backed Hezbollah, demanded they name several ministers, including finance, a key role as the nation draws up a rescue plan.

Saad al-Hariri, a former prime minister and leading Sunni politician, said in a statement he would not be involved in naming any new premier and said the French plan was "the last and only opportunity to halt Lebanon's collapse".

A French roadmap laid out a reform programme for a new government to help trigger billions of dollars of international aid.

(Writing by Raya Jalabi; Editing by Edmund Blair)

Copyright 2020 Thomson Reuters.

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