Persimmon Homes creates £750k community fund Tagged with: corporate Funding matched giving 146 total views, 2 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis7 AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis7 Housebuilder Persimmon Homes has created a £750,000 community fund to support local groups and charities across the UK. These organisations can apply for up to £1,000 each to match money they have already raised themselves.The first grants from Persimmon Community Champions will be made this month.Jeff Fairburn, Group CEO, said:“We want to hear from all types of groups and charities. You may be a small scout group looking for funding for a trip, a school PTA looking to create a vegetable patch or a community swimming club looking to offer further classes to the local community.“We want to hear from everyone as we’re determined to invest our money where it will help the most. All we ask is that the group or charity has already worked hard to raise money themselves, and we will then match this effort with funding of up to £1,000”. Howard Lake | 18 March 2015 | News Advertisement Largest sum to date from Persimmon HomesPersimmon Homes donated a new house to The Harley Staples Cancer Trust in Leicester worth £250,000 in 2012.You might remember the company’s charitable campaign from three years ago when it donated a new house to one charity. Before that it had made substantial donations to charities, including a £250,000 gift to Marie Curie in 2008.But this is the largest sum that it has made available to charities so far.Persimmon Community Fund is offering £750,000 to charities and local groups.Fairburn added:“This is an extremely proud day for the whole business. We have always supported charities but we have never come together with such a large pot of money. We hope that our funding of £750,000 can make a huge difference across every community.“Every one of our businesses has two grants of up to £1,000 each to give away every month. That’s £2,000 a month from 24 regional teams plus a further £2,000 from our PLC head office and Space4 timber frame business”.Applications to Persimmon Community Champions are now open. 145 total views, 1 views today [youtube height=”450″ width=”800″]https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zpjXN5JxY30[/youtube] About Howard Lake Howard Lake is a digital fundraising entrepreneur. Publisher of UK Fundraising, the world’s first web resource for professional fundraisers, since 1994. Trainer and consultant in digital fundraising. Founder of Fundraising Camp and co-founder of GoodJobs.org.uk. Researching massive growth in giving.
Caffè Nero, which has 292 cafés, has launched its latest seasonal menu, including focaccia with salami and two cheese, butternut squash and Brie panini.The autumn range also includes a ham, leek and cheese wrap, ham and Brie panini, soups including butternut squash and garlic, and an apple and rhubarb brunch-pot, made with yogurt and muesli.Commercial director Paul Ettinger said the company is now preparing to launch a Christmas range. He said: “We bring out a new menu four times a year, usually adding about 12 new products, which typically reflects that season. In October we launched a prime beef and horseradish panini, which was the panini of the month. November’s panini is Provolone cheese, pesto and tomato – which is vegetarian.”For Christmas Caffè Nero’s menu will include a turkey and cranberry panini, a Brie and pear panini, mince pies and gingerbread men.
Bibby Offshore has secured a contract with TAQA for subsea construction works in the Eider field, located 184 km north-east of Shetland.With offshore operations to be completed this summer, the six month contract will see Bibby Offshore adopt a multi-vessel approach, utilizing its subsea support and construction vessel Olympic Ares, and its diving support vessel, Bibby Polaris.The project comprises the connection of the existing Otter production pipeline to the existing Eider oil export pipeline, and connection of the existing Tern-Eider water injection pipeline to the existing Otter water injection pipeline using subsea bypass spools.Bibby Offshore will provide spool piece metrology, barrier testing, removal of existing production and water injection spools and pre-commissioning support. The team will also manage procurement, fabrication and installation of new bypass spools.Barry Macleod, UKCS managing director at Bibby Offshore said: “Our multi-vessel approach enabled the project team to tailor our capabilities to TAQA’s requirements, which plays a key role in demonstrating our ability to successfully deliver a variety of workscopes.”
Ulster had led 10-3 at the break, but the westerners came back and, although they made off with a losing bonus point, will be rightly disappointed at not getting more from this one in a game which saw both sides missing front-line Ireland players who had been rested. The result halted Ulster’s losing run of having been beaten in three of their previous four games, and got Neil Doak’s men back on track towards their aim of making the play-offs – even though the performance was well short of where it should have been. Connacht were out of the blocks first on another typically rainy night at the Kingspan, and Jack Carty nailed a fourth-minute penalty after the visitors had countered well from a Paddy Jackson high kick. The scores were then tied just before the 15-minute mark when Jackson slotted a penalty. Ulster launched a line-out maul four minutes later after winning a penalty and from this Jackson threw a wonderfully timed inside pass to winger Gilroy, who managed to spin his way through some weak Connacht tackling to cross the line. Jackson converted and Ulster had earned themselves a 10-3 lead, which really should have been 13-3 in the 26th minute but Jackson was off target with a penalty. Neither side scored in the remainder of the half, with Ulster defending their line right at the end of the opening 40 minutes and winning a penalty as Connacht expended a great deal of energy only to come away with nothing. The second half was largely a slog-fest as the weather worsened and the error rate spiralled, but the stalemate was finally broken when a gilt-edged opportunity presented itself in the 62nd minute after Connacht were undone at a breakdown, and Jackson stretched Ulster’s lead to 13-3. But the visitors struck next four minutes later after Gilroy was penalised for taking Matt Healy out in the air and, after Jack Carty put the ball in the corner with a great kick, Connacht threw to Willie Faloon at the back and trundled over with second row Muldowney getting the touchdown. Carty converted to cut Ulster’s lead to three points, but there were no further points scored – despite both sides applying some pressure towards the end. Press Association Pat Lam’s visitors could have even snatched their first win in Belfast since 1960, but a tight and fairly dire affair ended 13-10 in the hosts’ favour. The entire game on a wet and cold night saw just two tries, with Ulster winger Craig Gilroy getting over in the first half and then Connacht second row Aly Muldowney crashing over in the second 40 minutes. Ulster got back to winning ways in the Guinness PRO12 and moved up one place to fourth but they were made to scrap every inch of the way by Connacht on Boxing Day.
A clock with cogs, gears and ratchets that keeps accurate time – what more could William Paley wish for? The 18th century natural theologian used the illustration of stumbling upon a watch in a heath as an example of reasoning from design to a Designer – as from watch to watchmaker. Skeptics like David Hume challenged such reasoning of the natural theologians as a mere argument from analogy: living things are very different from mechanical machines, he argued. One can only wonder how their debate would unfold with the discovery of a ticking watch inside one of the simplest forms of life. Scientists have long wondered how living things keep time. We are all aware of our own natural cycles throughout the day. Organisms without eyes and ears, though, like bacteria, also keep time with diurnal cycles. How do they do it? The secret has only been coming to light in the last few years (see 05/17/2005) Johnson, Egli and Stewart wrote a review article in Science this week that describes what is currently known about the circadian clock present in cyanobacteria.1 They could not help but use mechanical terms for this biological machinery. It began right in their opening paragraph:An endogenous circadian system in cyanobacteria exerts pervasive control over cellular processes, including global gene expression. Indeed, the entire chromosome undergoes daily cycles of topological changes and compaction. The biochemical machinery underlying a circadian oscillator can be reconstituted in vitro with just three cyanobacterial proteins, KaiA, KaiB, and KaiC. These proteins interact to promote conformational changes and phosphorylation events that determine the phase of the in vitro oscillation. The high-resolution structures of these proteins suggest a ratcheting mechanism by which the KaiABC oscillator ticks unidirectionally. This posttranslational oscillator may interact with transcriptional and translational feedback loops to generate the emergent circadian behavior in vivo. The conjunction of structural, biophysical, and biochemical approaches to this system reveals molecular mechanisms of biological timekeeping.“Conformational change” is jargon for bending, springing, unfolding and other kinds of motion that take place as the proteins operate. Proteins are therefore the “moving parts” of the clock. Later, they spoke of “cogs and gears” in the “clockwork mechanism” evident in the Kai-ABC proteins. Each protein, in turn, is made up of multiple parts, composed of hundreds of amino acids. KaiC, for instance, is a barrel mechanism with two donut-shaped rings, each made of six toothed parts that make it look like a gear wheel. The clock runs on ATP energy pellets. It accumulates hydrogen bonds through phosphorylation events that force it to “tick” like a ratchet in one direction. It keeps an accurate 24-hour cycle, releasing its energy for the next round in conjunction with feedback loops from the nucleus and cytoplasm. These, in turn, affect what genes are expressed by the transcribers in the nucleus and translators in the ribosomes. In his description of the clock posted last April on Reasons to Believe, Dr. Fazale Rana described how the KaiA and KaiB parts interact with KaiC like a rotor and wing nut. He made the same connection to Paley. Describing this as a “biochemical watch on a heath,” he showed how it refutes David Hume’s criticism of natural theology. The discovery of molecular machines like the circadian clock have revitalized the watchmaker argument for the existence of God, he said. The Science article pointed out that several questions remain. How is the clock robust against temperature fluctuations? Does the eukaryotic clock, which employs very different molecular systems, operate on similar design principles? They referred to evolution twice, but only in a very indistinct, indirect way:The benefit of a clockwork that is imperturbable even when buffeted by the massive intracellular changes of cell division could have provided an evolutionary driving force for convergent circadian clock mechanisms among diverse organisms. We now recognize KaiABC as a dynamically oscillating nanomachine that has evolved to precess unidirectionally and robustly. These sentences, however, merely assume that evolution produced the machines in the first place. Since the clocks are present in some of the simplest forms of life, it would seem a grand challenge to believe that a blind, directionless process stumbled upon all this interacting, mechanical system by chance. Incidentally, they pointed out that each cell has 10,000 KaiC proteins. If it is difficult to imagine getting one clock by chance, imagine getting 10,000 that tick together. “The challenges ahead,” they ended, “are to delve deeper into the molecular nature of its temperature compensation … and to discover if the clocks in our own cells have attributes that are similar to those of bacteria.”1. Johnson, Egli and Stewart, “Structural Insights into a Circadian Oscillator,” Science, 31 October 2008: Vol. 322. no. 5902, pp. 697-701, DOI: 10.1126/science.1150451.Oh, for the sight of David Hume and Charles Darwin being confronted with a ticking clock inside a “simple” cell. We can get an idea of their reaction, though, by looking at the fact that the three authors of this review, after having described an intricate mechanism of oscillators, ratchets and feedback loops, attributed it all to evolution. The many biochemists aware of these and other exquisite molecular machines follow suit. In spite of overpowering evidence for design, their minds are made up: they will follow Charlie to the bitter end and die with him rather than acknowledge design. The Apostle Paul said in Romans 1 that the evidence for God and His attributes is clearly seen in creation, so that men are without excuse. Each generation has evidence of sufficient clarity for its knowledge base. For the Romans and Egyptians, the diurnal cycles of the sun, moon and stars have been more than sufficient to remove their excuses for unbelief and mistaken belief. For today’s scientists, the diurnal cycles of nanoscopic protein clocks throughout life is more than sufficient. The true challenge ahead is not just to delve deeper into the molecular nature of the design we already see, but to hold it up for display and preach the implications, so that it takes effect in the human mind – as Paul said, “casting down imaginations, and every high thing that exalts itself against the knowledge of God” (II Corinthians 10:5; cf. 01/17/2007).(Visited 9 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0
Three papers recently claim to have seen natural selection. None of them, however, identified a functional advantage that would have tied changes to novel benefits that could improve a species. Yeast: “New Type of Genetic Variation Could Strengthen Natural Selection,” trumpeted a headline in Science Daily. It was about a study of two varieties of one species of yeast – one in Japan, one in Portugal. Scientists compared the genomes of the two isoforms of the same species and found one form had a particular functional gene network, the other did not. Remarkably, they said in their paper in Nature,1 “these polymorphisms have been maintained for nearly the entire history of the species, despite more recent gene flow genome-wide…. This striking example of a balanced unlinked gene network polymorphism introduces a remarkable type of intraspecific variation that may be widespread..” The word “Remarkably” is even in the title of their paper: “Remarkably ancient balanced polymorphisms in a multi-locus gene network.” Remarkable as that may be, the authors did not identify the origin of any new function, organ, or genetic information. The paper said, “The numerous cases of long-term balancing selection, complex genetic interactions, and theoretical considerations all hint that BuGNPs [balanced unlinked gene network polymorphisms] might be important for explaining the evolution of complex traits, but we know of no other definitive examples of balancing selection acting to preserve alternative states of a multi-locus gene network within a single species.” So not only was this a case of preservation rather than progress, it was all taking place within a single species. No “origin of species” was claimed for this “New Type of Genetic Variation [that] Could Strengthen Natural Selection.” Even more surprising is that neither the paper nor the press release tied the alleged natural selection to actual fitness or survival.2 The press release from Vanderbilt University, nevertheless, was almost breathless in its excitement about The Force: “The unexpected discovery of a new type of genetic variation suggests that natural selection – the force that drives evolution – is both more powerful and more complex than scientists have thought.” As noted before, though, if natural selection is a force, it is only the force of a bumper in a pinball game (07/14/2009, 08/09/2009 commentaries). not the flipper operated by a game player trying to get somewhere.Primates: Another study claimed remarkable powers for natural selection in primates. PhysOrg began an article with standard boilerplate about natural selection, followed by questions:During evolution, living species have adapted to environmental constraints according to the mechanism of natural selection; when a mutation that aids the survival (and reproduction) of an individual appears in the genome, it then spreads throughout the rest of the species until, after several hundreds or even thousands of generations, it is carried by all individuals. But does this selection, which occurs on a specific gene in the genome of a species, also occur on the same gene in neighboring species? On which set of genes has natural selection acted specifically in each species?A team in France set out to compare genomes of humans, gorillas, chimpanzees and macaques to answer these questions. Surprisingly, they never again addressed the topics of fitness and survival assumed in the boilerplate description of natural selection. They could not have cared less if the mutations they compared had anything to do with fitness, progress, or new genetic information. All they tried to do was find out if the same genes showed the same differences in different species of primates. Here’s the closest they got: “An example that has been confirmed by this study is the well-known case of the lactase gene that can metabolize lactose during adulthood (a clear advantage with the development of agriculture and animal husbandry). The researchers have also identified a group of genes involved in some neurological functions and in the development of muscles and skeleton.” But the case of lactose tolerance is moot; some have argued that intolerance is the norm, and adult lactose tolerance is due to a loss of function. Humans did not evolve into agriculturalists and ranchers by mutations and natural selection. It presumably took intelligent design for people to plant the first crops and raise cattle. And regarding development of muscles and skeleton, it would be hard to argue that humans are more fit than monkeys and macaques who swing in the trees with ease. So what gains did natural selection make? The authors did not identify any new function, organ, or information linked to the gene differences. Any linkage to fitness was put in future tense: “Using a larger number of primate genomes, the study now needs to determine the extent of this phenomenon in terms of genes and biological functions,” the article ended. “By including other vertebrate species in the study, it will also be possible to determine whether we share adaptive events with rodents, birds or fish, as some isolated observations appear to suggest.” Fish: Science Daily was almost giddy as it announced today, “Stickleback Genomes Shining Bright Light on Evolution.” It’s not just shedding the usual flashlight on evolution; they’ve upped the ante. Now a discovery is shedding a “bright light on evolution.” The eyes of scientists are wide open and filled with light. They said, “Twenty billion pieces of DNA in 100 small fish have opened the eyes of biologists studying evolution. After combining new technologies, researchers now know many of the genomic regions that allowed an ocean-dwelling fish to adapt to fresh water in several independently evolved populations.” But again, this study showed no new genetic information or fitness – just fluctuating amounts of body armor and minor changes to the shapes of existing structures, coloration and behavior in stickleback fish. These are changes any young-earth creationist would yawn at. Salmon and other species are already known to prosper in both salt and fresh waters. “Can we find genomic regions that were altered due to natural selection?” one scientist asked. Where would they look? Well, they certainly did not look for an increase in fitness, whatever that means, or a new organ or function. In fact, fitness and survival were not even mentioned in the article, and natural selection was only mentioned one time – as a question, seen in the quote above. The article suggested that genes “may be evolving”; one scientist pined, “We hope to learn something about these fish while they are still evolving, literally, from an ocean population to a freshwater one.” The team did not show that anything new has emerged by natural selection. They only showed adaptation of existing genes, structures and functions to a change in environment. Stickleback fish apparently come preprogrammed with the ability to thrive in a variety of habitats. If this is a bright light on evolution, it didn’t reveal much.It is clear that to evolve a bacterium into a human would require enormous gains in functional information encoded in genetic information. Neither of these articles contained observational evidence that the mutations or variations that were alleged to have been preserved by natural selection created any gains in fitness, function, or information.1. Hittinger et al, “Remarkably ancient balanced polymorphisms in a multi-locus gene network,” Nature 464, 54-58 (4 March 2010) | doi:10.1038/nature08791.2. The paper spoke of fitness only in a theoretical sense: “Therefore, keeping co-adapted interacting alleles or gene complexes together is probably crucial to optimal fitness,” or, “it is conceivable that functional GAL80 (and perhaps other functional GAL genes) could also confer slight conditional fitness costs by other unknown means in the Japanese population.” The authors only speculated on why the two populations differed. Persistence of the polymorphisms alone was taken as evidence of natural selection – even for the isoform that was non-functional. The non-functional polymorphism did not seem to the researchers to be a temporary condition on the way to being selected out. “Instead,” they said, “the striking localized peaks of extreme sequence divergence between populations are best explained by strong balancing selection on the GAL genes, which suggests that non-functional alleles are fitter in some genetic backgrounds and/or environmental conditions.” When fitness is linked to survival, however, it becomes a tautology: survivors are the fittest, and the fittest are the survivors.You have just witnessed how the Darwinists pretend to be scientists by acting busy, talking jargon and making promises. Busy work, talk, and promises are cheap. To demonstrate the prowess of natural selection, they would need to demonstrate actual progress – a new complex organ, a new wing or eye or ability that never existed before, arising without any intervention, solely by the power of natural selection. Instead, they busy themselves with comparing little genetic changes between organisms that are already fit. They use divination techniques to tell the peasants what differences, like the folds in a liver or the motions of the pendulum, indicate that the Spirit of Charlie has been at work. It’s pure poppycock. Even a poppy and a cock are more fit than these scientists. They ought to get on a fitness treadmill and do something useful with their energy (but watch out for the slippage on the treadmill: 03/17/2003). Natural selection, the phrase that made Darwin famous, is a glittering generality wrapped in a personification pretending not to be a tautology, “survival of the fittest.” That phrase launched a thousand ships in the 20th century and led to unspeakable horrors by ruthless dictators who thought it was their scientific duty to eliminate the unfit. But who is fit? Fitness is a meaningless term that means anything that survives, whether it has good genes or not (see “Fitness for Dummies,” 10/29/2002). That’s why Hitler had to conclude Germans were not the fittest since they lost the war, despite all that propaganda, the health campaigns and the Holocaust he perpetrated in the name of fitness. That this shaky foundation for the Battle Hymn of the Repulsive persists into 2010 is enough to make one really, really angry.Now the fit will be survivors and survivors will be fit,And survivors will survive to prove the fitness of the fit,Oh, this natural selection, it’s so simple, isn’t it?’Tis ruthless marching on.(Visited 12 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0
Africa’s last two hopes take the field Monday, but neither of them have much of a shot. Can one (or both) of them shock a European power?France vs. Nigeria: 12 p.m. EDTGermany vs. Algeria: 4 p.m. EDTIN BRIEFSee our World Cup predictions for the latest probabilities.IN DEPTHDespite losing its final match of the group phase to Argentina (yielding a pair of goals to the incomparable Lionel Messi), Nigeria was still able to qualify for the World Cup’s knockout round by way of an Iranian defeat against Bosnia-Herzegovina. Now it has to face France, which ranks as the world’s fifth-best national team in ESPN’s Soccer Power Index (SPI). Do the Super Eagles have a chance?Our current projections give Nigeria only a 24 percent probability of toppling a tough French side that’s as balanced as it is talented (France ranks sixth in SPI offense and fifth in defense). Nigeria will need to keep particular tabs on Karim Benzema, France’s all-universe forward. In the tournament’s round-robin phase, he terrorized Group E with three goals and two assists, and has been one of the best players of the World Cup thus far. He was a big reason why France scored eight total goals in its first two group-stage matches (before being held scoreless by Ecuador in a match France didn’t really need in order to win the group).Nigeria’s best hope to shut down France lies in its defense. Before Messi menaced the Super Eagles in the group-stage finale, they had kept clean sheets in each of their first two matches. According to the metric of individual contribution I computed here, five of Nigeria’s six most instrumental performers during the group stage were defensive-minded players — goalkeeper Vincent Enyeama, defenders Kenneth Omeruo and Efe Ambrose, and holding midfielders John Obi Mikel and Ogenyi Onazi. Life won’t be easy for them Monday (our model says there’s a 56 percent chance France scores at least two goals during regulation time), but it will be tough for Nigeria to prevail unless they keep France’s offense in check.In the other matchup of the day, Germany faces Algeria in what looks to be one of the Round of 16’s most lopsided affairs. I wrote about the Germans at length when they faced the United States last Thursday, so I won’t belabor the point. They’re one of the best sides in the world, incredibly dangerous offensively and composed almost entirely of players in their soccer primes. It’s going to be a tall order for the Algerians to stop them, especially since Algeria has (by far) the worst defense of any team to advance to the knockout round, according to ESPN’s Soccer Power Index (SPI) numbers.Algerian attacking midfielder Sofiane Feghouli enjoyed a good start to the tournament, racking up a goal and an assist in his first two group-stage appearances, but the pressure will be on him to perform against Germany as one of the few Algerian players of world-class quality. Then again, Algeria’s defense is so porous (and Germany’s offense so potent), that it may not matter. With just an 17 percent probability of victory according to the FiveThirtyEight model, it would be the upset of the tournament thus far if Algeria somehow manages to topple the German juggernaut.YESTERDAYFor 87 minutes, Mexico looked ready for el quinto partido. It took just seven minutes for crushing defeat to set in.Wesley Sneijder’s goal in the 88th minute and a penalty kick by Klaas-Jan Huntelaar in the fourth minute of added time brought Mexico’s tournament to an abrupt end.In the first half, El Tri matched the Netherlands touch-for-touch in possessions in the attacking third (50-46 in favor of the Dutch). The Mexicans held the Dutch to one chance created and one shot on goal, both tournament lows for the Oranje.But the Netherlands exploited a Mexican weakness to score the latest equalizer in Dutch World Cup history. Mexico leaves the tournament having allowed opponents eight chances created off set pieces, tied with South Korea and Uruguay for most of any country. Holland’s first goal came off a corner kick, as Huntelaar’s back-post run left him open to head the cross back to the center of the box. As Sneijder struck the ball just inside the penalty area, the closest Mexican defender in front of him was just outside the 6-yard box. That was more than enough room for Sneijder.Miguel Herrera, whose team had been in almost constant attack throughout the tournament, became conservative over the last 90 minutes. Before the 61st minute (when Dos Santos subbed off), the Dutch had a 75-62 lead in attacking-third touches, a respectable margin for Mexico against the Oranje. But after Dos Santos left for midfielder Javier Aquino, the Dutch had a 63-30 advantage in attacking-third touches.More important, they translated that advantage to two goals and extended the drought for that elusive quinto partido. — John Parolin, senior stats analyst, ESPNOFF THE PITCHTrying and failing to colonize Nigeria in the early 18th century hasn’t stopped France from holding influence in the country. According to AidData, France provided Nigeria with $4.5 billion in aid between 1973 and 2011. The bulk of the aid ($4.2 billion) was distributed for debt alleviation in 2005 and 2006, after Nigeria was overlooked for debt relief in 2004 due to its oil revenues. More recently, France hasn’t provided as much aid, but it’s been allocated more broadly. Six of the 18 projects to which France contributed in 2011 were for building education infrastructure, three were for building technical expertise in education, health and government, and one was for developing agriculture. — Hayley MunguiaFURTHER READINGWorld Cup Players to Know: Costa Rica’s Keylor NavasWere the Billions Brazil Spent on World Cup Stadiums Worth It?
Former Celtic manager Gordon Strachan has blasted Rangers forward Alfredo Morelos for his poor disciplinary record this season which has seen him being booked 10 times and sent off on three separate occasions.Morelos who has scored 17 goals in 29 appearances this season was suspended during the 1-1 draw at Dundee on Sunday in a game that Rangers desperately missed his brilliance up front, and Strachan believes that moving to the club has proved too big for the Colombian as he has been trying too hard to get on the good side of the fans.Johnston is disappointed after being injured Manuel R. Medina – September 11, 2019 Celtic winger Mikey Johnston was disappointed to miss Scotland Under 21 national team’s victories over San Marino and Croatia, and he hopes he can return to play soon.“For some, petulance is a problem. If you look at Alfredo Morelos’s record at Helsinki, did he keep getting sent off there? No. It’s the fact he’s playing for Rangers, and it’s testing his mental strength, on and off the pitch,” said Strachan on the Scotsman.“It’s a real shock to people to go there, and maybe it’s too much for him. And he’s letting his team down. The fans might cheer him off, and the manager might support him publicly, but he’s knackering the team, and risking the result. “
Facebook Twitter Google+LinkedInPinterestWhatsApp Related Items:#magneticmedianews, #TCIPoliceofficerchargedwithcrime Facebook Twitter Google+LinkedInPinterestWhatsAppTurks and Caicos, July 25, 2017 – Providenciales – TCI Police have had to arrest and charge one of their own. A Police officer has been arrested and yesterday was charged with theft and possession of criminal property. There are no other details at this stage; the matter has not yet made it to formal arraignment Magnetic Media is told.#MagneticMediaNews#TCIPoliceofficerchargedwithcrime
Gridiron Ministries Camp Lit at Mt. Miguel KUSI Sports, 00:00 00:00 spaceplay / pause qunload | stop ffullscreenshift + ←→slower / faster ↑↓volume mmute ←→seek . seek to previous 12… 6 seek to 10%, 20% … 60% XColor SettingsAaAaAaAaTextBackgroundOpacity SettingsTextOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundSemi-TransparentOpaqueTransparentFont SettingsSize||TypeSerif MonospaceSerifSans Serif MonospaceSans SerifCasualCursiveSmallCapsResetSave SettingsSAN DIEGO (KUSI) – Camp Lit is an event with football, softball, volleyball and dance camps all rolled into one.The event sponsored by the Gridiron Ministries is all day at Mt. Miguel High School and ends at the Bonita Valley Community Church.For more information click here. June 21, 2019 KUSI Sports Posted: June 21, 2019 Categories: Good Morning San Diego, Local San Diego News, Sports FacebookTwitter