About the authorFreddie TaylorShare the loveHave your say Liverpool youngster Cain overjoyed with first professional contractby Freddie Taylora month agoSend to a friendShare the loveJake Cain says it’s a dream come true signing his first professional contract with Liverpool.The 18-year-old midfielder, who has been with the club since the age of nine, penned terms earlier this week.”It’s a dream come true really,” Cain told Liverpoolfc.com.”It has been one of my aspirations all my life and it has finally happened. I’m buzzing with that and all my family are made up as well.”I was at the Academy and Alex [Inglethorpe] called me into his room and offered it to me. I was over the moon to get it signed.”
About the authorAnsser SadiqShare the loveHave your say Man City boss Guardiola ‘lost cool’ with David Silvaby Ansser Sadiq16 days agoSend to a friendShare the loveManchester City boss reportedly lost his temper with one of the senior members of his squad.Guardiola reportedly laid into his countryman, midfielder David Silva.The manager is said to have accused Silva of not running enough in their recent home defeat to Wolves in the Premier League.It is a result that puts two-time reigning Premier League champions City eight points behind Liverpool.Guardiola has reportedly tried to remain calm throughout the season, as he does not want to add further anxiety to the City squad.But he laid into Silva after the Wolves game, per the Daily Mail. He allegedly told the midfielder: “David, you didn’t give us enough running. Where were the legs?”Silva is in his last season at the club and is seen as one of City’s greatest ever players.
Fusion today announced a documentary project with critically acclaimed television writer-producer Sam Simon.The Simpsons co-creator has given Fusion exclusive access to the final months of his life, allowing the network to document the powerful and emotional story of his fight in two battles — one against cancer and another for animal rights.In late 2012, Sam Simon was diagnosed with terminal colorectal cancer which has since spread to several other organs. As he battles the cancer, Simon is giving away most of his fortune to save animals from harmful and abusive situations worldwide.“Sam Simon is a singular figure. Our hope is to pay tribute to his life and career while also sparking an important conversation about animal rights and empowering young people to be a catalyst for change,” said Fusion CEO Isaac Lee.Sam Simon is the critically acclaimed television writer, producer and director of Taxi, Cheers, The Tracey Ullman Show, The Drew Carey Show & The Simpsons, which he co-created. He is the recipient of nearly a dozen Emmy Awards as well as a Peabody award. Well known within the entertainment industry for his major philanthropic efforts, Simon founded the Sam Simon Foundation, whose mission is to “save the lives of dogs to enrich the lives of people.”Simon is a longtime member of the National Board of PETA and has also contributed to Captain Paul Watson’s Sea Shepherd Conservation Society, a global marine conversation organization which combats whaling and illegal fishing around the globe.In 2011, Simon also founded The Sam Simon Foundation: Feeding Families, a mobile vegan food bank that currently feeds 400 unemployed families each day.The documentary project is being produced in conjunction with Wayfarer Entertainment.
Ohio State redshirt senior guard Carly Santoro (10) controls the ball in the Buckeyes’ game against Indiana on Jan. 10. Ohio State won 55-50. Credit: Casey Cascaldo | Photo EditorRivalry games are a constant. Regardless of the trajectory of a team, players will get fired up and ready to play when they see certain teams on their schedule. The Ohio State and Penn State women’s basketball teams are no exception.The Buckeyes beat Penn State 76-71 on Jan. 17 in overtime after coming back from down double digits. Since then, Ohio State has gone 2-3 while the Nittany Lions have dropped three of their past four games. While the teams have faced similar struggles since their past matchup, their rivalry was the only thing that mattered Wednesday night when Ohio State (10-11, 6-6 Big Ten) beat Penn State (10-12, 3-8 Big Ten) for a second time 78-73.Averaging more than 15 turnovers per game, ball control has been a point of emphasis for the Buckeyes as of late. With a Penn State team averaging 7.7 steals per game coming to town, the Nittany Lions stingy defense was a tough test for Ohio State.“Penn State is good,” Ohio State head coach Kevin McGuff said. “They’re talented, they’re a hard matchup because they’ve got some really fast, athletic guards. They were beating us off the dribble early, one guarding the ball and one in the gaps to kind of help each other.”The Nittany Lions forced five turnovers in the first quarter, but a strong defensive performance gave Ohio State the 16-12 lead heading into the second quarter.Penn State searched all night for the 3-ball in an attempt to jump ahead of the Buckeyes, but poor shooting and strong pressure from Ohio State limited the Nittany Lions to just 5-of-19 from deep, with eight of their attempts coming in the first quarter. The Buckeyes connected on 5-of-13 of their attempts from 3.The teams continued going back and forth in the second quarter with neither gaining more than a three-point advantage. After a missed layup by Penn State with less than 30 seconds remaining, the Buckeyes quickly made their way back down the court and freshman forward Dorka Juhász found the basket as the buzzer sounded to tie things up 29-29 at halftime. Juhász notched a double-double, scoring 14 points and earning 11 rebounds.“I think [Dorka] is getting back closer to 100 percent, we needed her tonight, obviously,” McGuff said. “She’s a difference maker for us and it’s great to see her play so well.”Coming out of the locker room, the Buckeyes went on a quick 6-0 run to take the lead again 35-29, though it didn’t last as the Nittany Lions responded with a 6-2 run of their own to make it a two-point game.The Buckeyes later took a 49-39 lead with less than four minutes remaining in the third quarter, but Penn State refused to go away, finishing the quarter on a 12-2 run to tie things up heading into the fourth.Ohio State made its living at the free throw line on Wednesday, connecting on 25-of-32 attempts at the charity stripe and hitting 18-of-22 in the fourth quarter. The first eight points for the Buckeyes in the fourth quarter came from the free throw line, which wasn’t broken until a layup from redshirt senior guard Carmen Grande with 5:26 remaining. Adding 14 points and four assists, Grande said she knew fouls and free throws would be an important part of the game for the Buckeyes. “We were in the bonus early in the fourth quarter, so it was either get some layups or some free throws and just rack up points because we were having some trouble moving,” Grande said. The back and forth continued late into the fourth quarter, as neither team was able to put the other away. Penn State took a three-point lead, its largest of the game, with 3:30 remaining, but Ohio State quickly responded with a 3-pointer by Grande to tie things up. Freshman guard Janai Crooms stole the ball by deflecting a Penn State pass and Grande quickly found the basket at the other end to give Ohio State a 72-68 lead, but Penn State junior guard Jaida Travascio-Green responded with a 3-pointer to make it a one-point game. After a miss by Grande on the ensuing possession, Penn State junior guard Siyeh Frazier hit a jumper to take 73-72 with just 30 seconds remaining. Despite the earlier miss in crunch time, Grande came back and scored on a layup to give Ohio State the 74-73 lead.Penn State missed on its possession and the ball went out, and after a review possession was given to Ohio State and the Nittany Lions were forced to foul. Santoro was fouled twice in the final seconds and made all four free throws to make the final 78-73.Santoro finished with 20 points on 4-of-8 shooting, going 11-of-13 from the free throw line.Redshirt senior Makayla Waterman, who finished with a career-high 19 points and seven rebounds on 4-of-6 shooting, knocking down 10 of her 14 free throw attempts, said the team knew it would come down to its defense.“We knew that eventually it was going to come down to getting a couple stops in a row regardless if we’re scoring or not,” she said. “I put that in my mind and I think our whole team did, and we ended up getting a lot of good team stops at the end.The Buckeyes shot 49 percent from the field and tied a season high in points scored with 78. Four players reached double digits.Ohio State will stay home to take on Iowa at 4 p.m on Sunday.
The former Nottingham Forest left winger talked about how his club become one of the most important in English football in the late 70s and early 80sScottish winger John Robertson played with Nottingham Forest in the English First Division from 1970 to 1983, and again from 1985 to 1986.He was part of one of the most important teams in those years, winning the First Division once, the League Cup twice, the European Cup two times and the European Super Cup once.“We were the best team or the second-best team to Liverpool,” he recently told Tifo.“Maybe people did try to buy us, but we [usually] never found out about it. Cloughie kept that sort of thing secret. He wouldn’t be telling us.”Remembering Brian Clough and his most memorable quotes Boro Tanchev – March 10, 2019 “Rome wasn’t built in a day. But I wasn’t on that particular job.” – a quote from one of the most controversial and self-confident managers in English football, Brian Clough.“Most of it was instinct,” Robertson added.“Usually when I did think about [my game], when I did visualize how to beat a full-back, it was when I’d had a nightmare the previous week. When everything’s going great you don’t think too much, then suddenly you have a bad game.”“I used to worry about when I hadn’t played well. Martin O’Neill always used to say I was a nightmare, always asking him ‘Do you think I played well today? Was I any good?’ I was a bit insecure like that,” he commented.“I hated playing badly, and yet, because of the make-up of our team, we had some of our best games when I never had a kick.”
The Spanish right-back did not have much playing time while on loan with the Lega Serie A team and he decided he had to move away from MilanSpanish defender Martin Montoya started his professional career with Barcelona B back in 2009.He moved two years later to the first squad and in 2015 he was loaned for six months to Italian Lega Serie A team Internazionale Milan.But while playing with the Nerazzurri, he just appeared in three matches before deciding to been loaned out to Real Betis in the Spanish La Liga.Capello calls Lukaku “a modern striker” Manuel R. Medina – September 14, 2019 The former Italian manager believes Romelu Lukaku is perfectly suited for Antonio Conte’s Internazionale Milan in the Serie A.“I was only at Inter for six months but I was very happy,” Montoya was quoted by Football Italia.“I settled immediately, I learned the language in two months. I got on perfectly with my teammates, but unfortunately, if a player doesn’t play – and I played very little – in the end, you want to leave.”“I couldn’t stay there, even if I was very happy. I really liked the city, but I wanted to play more,” he added.
This is the second half of our “Executive Perspectives” series. The first part of the series can be found here. Sometimes, as in our cover story this month, the empirical data tells the story. Other times, it’s valuable to understand what people are thinking about. Ultimately, a combination of the two — data plus insight — produces the most promising path forward. Here, we selected 17 executives from among publishers and the supplier companies that help them, and asked them to candidly share their points of view on pressing issues and emerging opportunities. COO / U.S. News & World Report Which types of new positions or skill sets are you currently hiring for? We are increasing our staff by 25 percent by 2017. We are focusing on technical developers, analysts, and ad sales. What will be the biggest challenge facing your business over the next 12 months? The biggest challenge — and also the biggest opportunity — is to diversify how we reach our audience while also increasing it. As recent news suggests, it does not serve publishers well to be too reliant on any one platform or source of web traffic. Prev1 of 7NextUse your ← → (arrow) keys to browse Prev1 of 7NextUse your ← → (arrow) keys to browse While the responses are widely divergent — touching on all aspects of a changing business — there’s nevertheless a core thread running through our Q&As: How to generate new revenue by serving the industry in contemporary ways, through innovation and fresh ways of looking at longstanding challenges. We were impressed by the insights these folks shared, and the relevance for all kinds of magazine-media companies. What does the term “21st century media company” mean, from your perspective? Media is changing rapidly. Today’s 21st century media company has to be committed to creating good content, and nimble in the way it presents and distributes that content. Understanding your audience, and their interests and behaviors, will be a key to most revenue models. Karen Chevalier
WILMINGTON, MA — Here are highlights of the Wilmington Police Log for Wednesday, June 19, 2019:Police received report of a possible intoxicated male party walking the road at Middlesex Avenue and High Street. Police responded. Male party was returned to his home. (12:58am)Police assisted a Stonehedge Drive resident who had a turtle in their pool. Turtle was successfully relocated. (8:31am)State Police reported debris through a vehicle’s windshield on 93 North, prior to Exit 39. Driver suffered a small laceration to his hand. (9:12am)A vehicle struck a large turtle at Salem Street and Middlesex Avenue. Turtle appeared to still be alive. Animal Control Officer responded. (1:22pm)Animal Control Officer spoke with Reno Avenue homeowners regarding a groundhog under their shed. (2:31pm)Fire Department noted it was delayed by a train at North Wilmington station while responding to a 3-vehicle crash at Woburn Street and Salem Street. All parties refused medical attention. (3:50pm)A Suncrest Avenue caller reported a large duck flew into her house. (8:08pm)(DISCLAIMER: This information is public information. An arrest does not constitute a conviction. Any arrested person is innocent until proven guilty.)Like Wilmington Apple on Facebook. Follow Wilmington Apple on Twitter. Follow Wilmington Apple on Instagram. Subscribe to Wilmington Apple’s daily email newsletter HERE. Got a comment, question, photo, press release, or news tip? Email email@example.com.Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… RelatedPOLICE LOG for June 17: Issues At Teen Group Home; Wedding Album Found In Roadway; Hit & RunIn “Police Log”POLICE LOG for August 4: Lowell Man Arrested On Warrant; Bad Crash In Front Of Rocco’s; Syringe FoundIn “Police Log”POLICE LOG for May 17: Food Poisoning Causes Poor Driving; Suspicious Man Selling Gift Cards In Market Basket Parking LotIn “Police Log”
.The United States Holocaust Memorial Museum has said there is compelling evidence that the Myanmar military committed ethnic cleansing, crimes against humanity, and genocide against the Rohingya, the Muslim minority population of Myanmar.The Museum came to the conclusion based on: a careful analysis in consultation with an advisory group of atrocity experts; its own on-the-ground, original research that resulted in a joint report in 2017 with Fortify Rights; and information recently released in the Department of State’s documentation report and the United Nations Fact-Finding Mission.“The Burmese [Myanmar] military’s campaign against the Rohingya, especially the attacks of August 2017, have been deliberate, systematic, and widespread,” said Lee Feinstein, a member of the Museum’s governing Council and the Chairman of its Committee on Conscience, which advises the genocide prevention work of the Museum.“For the sake of the remnant community of Rohingya still in Burma and those threatened with being returned, we hope this announcement prods action,” Feinstein added.For decades, the Myanmar government has persecuted the Rohingya, stripping them of citizenship and subjecting them to waves of mass violence, according to the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum.In March 2015, the Museum issued a report warning that preconditions of genocide against the Rohingya were clearly evident. Other organisations also issued warnings that went unheeded. The Burmese government has consistently denied any wrongdoing.In August 2017, attacks on the Rohingya community by the Burmese military and others included mass killing, rape, torture, arson, arbitrary arrest and detention, and forced displacement of more than 700,000 people.The 2017 report issued by the Museum and Fortify Rights, “They Tried to Kill Us All,” documented these atrocities.“Our analysis concludes there is compelling evidence that Burmese authorities have intentionally sought to destroy the Rohingya people because of their ethnic and religious identity,” said Naomi Kikoler, Deputy Director of the Museum’s Simon-Skjodt Center for the Prevention of Genocide.“The Rohingya victims we work with feel abandoned. The world has turned a blind eye to their persecution – just as it did for victims of the Holocaust,” Kikoler said.The Museum’s reporting shows that other religious and ethnic communities in Burma, including the Kachin and Shan, are also at risk of mass atrocities at the hands of the Burmese military.In order to respond to crimes of this magnitude, Kikoler said, the Burmese government needs to be pressed by other states to undertake genuine efforts to prevent further atrocities; protect all vulnerable communities, including the Rohingya who remain in the country; cooperate with international investigations and assistance programs; hold perpetrators accountable in a credible and independent court; and undertake significant reforms to end discrimination against the Rohingya and restore their citizenship.A living memorial to the Holocaust, the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum inspires leaders and citizens worldwide to confront hatred, prevent genocide, and promote human dignity.The Museum’s Simon-Skjodt Center for the Prevention of Genocide works to make the prevention of genocide and related crimes against humanity a national and international priority.The Museum’s far-reaching educational programs and global impact are made possible by generous donors.
LANHAM, Md. (AP) — Police say a man who was a suspect in a fatal shooting apparently killed himself by putting himself on the tracks of a commuter train in a Washington suburb.Prince George’s County Police spokesman Cpl. Harry Bond says the man was killed by the train about 7 a.m. Monday on the Amtrak/MARC tracks in Lanham, Maryland.Howard County Police spokeswoman Mary Phelan says an arrest warrant had been issued for the man, identified as 52-year-old Jacinto Del Prado of Greenbelt, Maryland. The warrant charged Del Prado with shooting two men, one fatally, in Jessup, Maryland, on Sunday.Phelan says the two men were shot at a truck stop in what detectives think may have been a case of mistaken identity.