Oil plant explodes in Pampanga town Sports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Next Manny Pacquiao, right, throws a left to Adrien Broner during the WBA welterweight title boxing match Saturday, Jan. 19, 2019, in Las Vegas. APMANILA, Philippines—Manny Pacquiao again connects early in the round with Adrien Broner still using that jab to create distance.Pacquiao’s jab manages to shorten the distance as he pins Broner to the ropes only for the American to go for a clinch stopping the champion’s offense.ADVERTISEMENT ROUND 2: Pacquiao still the aggressor, Broner connects with a couple TS Kammuri to enter PAR possibly a day after SEA Games opening LOOK: Joyce Pring goes public with engagement to Juancho Triviño Is Luis Manzano planning to propose to Jessy Mendiola? LATEST STORIES Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. Broner is able to use his right straight but the most he can do is graze Pacquiao’s forehead.Pacquaio then connects with a left straight to Broner’s forehead.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSPrivate companies step in to help SEA Games hostingSPORTSUrgent reply from Philippine football chiefSPORTSWin or don’t eat: the Philippines’ poverty-driven, world-beating pool starsBroner tries to connect with another right straight but he hits Pacquiao’s guard and then receives a straight left to the face.Pacquiao then lands a couple to Broner’s head in the final seven seconds of the round. Lacson backs proposal to elect president and vice president in tandem SEA Games hosting troubles anger Duterte MOST READ Private companies step in to help SEA Games hosting Manny Pacquiao part of 2019 SEA Games opening ceremony PLAY LIST 00:36Manny Pacquiao part of 2019 SEA Games opening ceremony00:50Trending Articles02:17Keith Thurman gambling on himself to KO Manny Pacquiao in 1st round02:42PH underwater hockey team aims to make waves in SEA Games01:44Philippines marks anniversary of massacre with calls for justice01:19Fire erupts in Barangay Tatalon in Quezon City01:07Trump talks impeachment while meeting NCAA athletes02:49World-class track facilities installed at NCC for SEA Games02:11Trump awards medals to Jon Voight, Alison Krauss View comments SEA Games: Biñan football stadium stands out in preparedness, completion
Great opportunity for Gambhir to seal India spot: Ganguly to India Today Seasoned opener Gautam Gambhir has been included in the India squad for the remaining two Tests against New Zealand as a replacement for the injured Lokesh Rahul.Lukewarm response to second India vs New Zealand Test at Eden Gardens Notwithstanding the Cricket Association of Bengal’s efforts to bring in spectators for India’s second Test against New Zealand beginning at the Eden Gardens on Friday, ticket sales have been lacklustre.James Anderson set to miss Bangladesh tour James Anderson, who is England’s all-time leading test wicket-taker, sustained a stress fracture during the home series against Sri Lanka in June.Jamie Vardy is a ‘genetic freak’ like Bolt, says Leicester City scientistEngland striker Jamie Vardy is a “genetic freak” like nine-times Olympic sprint champion Usain Bolt, Leicester City’s head of sport science Kevin Paxton said.Tokyo favours venue changes as 2020 Games costs soarA Tokyo panel has urged changes to three venues for the 2020 Olympics in the face of ballooning costs but organisers say such adjustments may prove difficult to instigate in time for the Games.
New Delhi, Nov 13 (PTI) AIFF general secretary Kushal Das today made it clear that national team coach Stephen Constantine would not be removed amid speculation that a few senior players are orchestrating a move to get him ousted.There were reports that some senior players feel that Constantine is not technically proficient enough to coach the team.However, Das said there was no question of removing the coach, under whose guidance the team has qualified for the 2019 Asian Cup after a string of impressive results in recent times.”He is very much there as the coach, he has been doing a great job and delivered very impressive results. So, no question,” Das told PTI.Solely going by performance, Constantine could easily remain at the helm.Under Constantine, the Indian team qualified for the Asian Cup tournament in 2019 for the first time since 2011, after a 4-1 win over Macau last month.Constantine joined the Indian national team in February 2016, when it was placed at a dismal 173 in the FIFA rankings, and helped it break into the top 100 for the first time in over 20 years.The team is also currently unbeaten in its last 11 matches.Last Saturday, the Supreme Court stayed the order of the Delhi High Court allowing all AIFF elected committees to function on a regular basis.It also allowed Praful Patel to continue in his role as the president of the federation.Asked about the SC directive, Das said they were always “confident” of getting a stay order from the top court.advertisementThe SC also appointed SY Qureshi, former Chief Election Commissioner of India and former India football captain Bhaskar Ganguly as the Ombudsman to formulate the AIFF constitution within eight weeks.”Making the necessary changes in AIFF constitution to make it compliant with the sports code is not a difficult task as the changes are minor. As per the AIFF constitution, five proposers are required whereas only two are required as per the sports code,” Das said.Having successfully hosted the FIFA U-17 World Cup, the general secretary hoped the events of the past few days would not have a bearing on Indias bid for the U-20 World Cup in 2019. PTI AH PM PM
TagsTransfersAbout the authorPaul VegasShare the loveHave your say Barcelona coach Valverde coy over plans for Chelsea striker Morataby Paul Vegas9 months agoSend to a friendShare the loveBarcelona coach Ernesto Valverde is coy over talk of a move for Chelsea striker Alvaro Morata this week.Chelsea head coach Maurizio Sarri fuelled speculation Morata could be set to depart Stamford Bridge when he told reporters on Friday: “If Morata will go to another club we will need a replacement.”Valverde was coy on Barcelona’s reported interest in the Spain international when he was asked directly about Morata ahead of Sunday’s visit of Eibar.”I can only say the same thing,” Valverde said. “That he’s a great player, that he’s at another team and that we respect that a lot.”
ANN ARBOR, MI – DECEMBER 30: Jim Harbaugh speaks as he is introduced as the new Head Coach of the University of Michigan football team at the Junge Family Champions Center on December 30, 2014 in Ann Arbor, Michigan. (Photo by Gregory Shamus/Getty Images)Michigan fans are still pretty pumped about the hiring of former Wolverines quarterback Jim Harbaugh as head coach. One has chosen a rather interesting way to convey that excitement. A Twitter user who goes by the name of Mark the Nomad has gotten a tattoo that pays homage to Harbaugh’s 1994 appearance on the television show Saved By The Bell. No, really.Mark claims that he’s received the most negative feedback from Columbus, Ohio. That doesn’t surprise anyone.I have a very important announcement to make.— Mark (@MarktheNomad) April 4, 2015I want all of you to stop what you’re doing and look.— Mark (@MarktheNomad) April 4, 2015So, this just happened: #GoBlue pic.twitter.com/jqlqyDoFsM— Mark (@MarktheNomad) April 4, 2015A huge thanks to those who donated to the tattoo fund on GoFundMe. I certainly didn’t think it’d pick up traction the way it did.— Mark (@MarktheNomad) April 4, 2015I had the best tattoo artist, IMHO, on the planet. If you’re in the Sarasota area, hell if you’re in Florida, go see Caitlin at Trap Ink.— Mark (@MarktheNomad) April 4, 2015You may be shocked to learn that most of the negative feedback I’ve received is via Columbus, Ohio.— Mark (@MarktheNomad) April 4, 2015If we’re being honest, it’s actually some high-quality ink. That being said, he’s probably going to get tired of explaining it to everyone he ever meets.
Actor Dominic West, best known for his role as Detective Jimmy McNulty in the HBO drama series ‘The Wire’ and playing Fred West in ‘Appropriate Adult’, is supporting the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children’s Don’t wait until you’re certain campaign.Video: Actor Dominic West supports NSPCC Don’t Wait campaignDominic features in a video message that encourages people to get in touch with the NSPCC if they have concerns about a child.He says in the video: “The longer you deliberate over child abuse, the greater the risk to the child in question. It could be nothing. But it could be something. If you’re worried about a child, don’t wait until you’re certain. Contact the NSPCC on 0808 800 5000.”
Lion Air pilots struggled to maintain control of their Boeing jet as an automatic safety system in the Boeing jet repeatedly pushed the plane’s nose down, according to a draft of a preliminary report by Indonesian officials who are looking into last month’s deadly crash.The investigators are focusing on whether faulty information from sensors led the plane’s system to force the nose down.Indonesian authorities are expected to issue a report Wednesday, although it is unclear whether they will offer a probable cause for the Oct. 29 crash. The new Boeing 737 MAX 8 plunged into the Java Sea, killing all 189 people on board.Boeing did not immediately respond to an emailed request for comment.The Associated Press
PhD Psychology student Lesley Capuana demonstrates how the Nexfin – continuous non-invasive blood pressure (BP) monitor – will be used in her research project. For the demonstration, the finger cuff of the monitor is fitted on the left ring finger of Angela Dzyundzyak, also a PhD Psychology student.A blood pressure monitor — considerably more sophisticated than those typically used in health-care settings — stands alongside other equipment inside a lab within Brock’s Jack and Nora Walker Canadian Centre for Lifespan Development Research.This piece of equipment is one of two major additions that are now central to PhD Psychology student Lesley Capuana’s research on aging.Capuana’s research focuses on the link between heart rate variability and task performance.“We are finding, along with others, that the greater variability in beat-to-beat intervals that an individual has will lead to better performance on a task,” she said. “We know that heart rate variability is higher in younger adults and declines with age. We want to determine whether this decline is partially responsible for the cognitive declines that often accompany the aging process.”Capuana will put the monitor to work in the next few months in a study with volunteers from the community, ages 65 to 80, and young adults from Brock. The goal is to understand the relationship between the brain and cardiovascular system in supporting higher-level cognitive functions (attention, memory) and how these change with age.Participants will sit at a computer and complete a series of attention-demanding tasks. They will wear the new finger cuff monitor that allows blood pressure to be measured non-intrusively throughout the test. This is not possible with standard equipment.It was also impossible to track the exclusive influence of the sympathetic nervous system on cardiac function — “the fight or flight” reaction. The addition of a technology used to measure impedance cardiography fills this role. Cardiac information will be recorded through sensors attached to the back and chest, similar to a standard electrocardiograph but involving more complex computations.The acquisition of this new equipment and technology was made possible through recent funding to Prof. Sid Segalowitz and Prof. Jane Dywan, Capuana’s supervisor. They were among researchers at Brock to be awarded a total of $727,012 from the Ministry of Research and Innovation last year to support projects focusing on aging, human health and materials science.“Equipment like this meets the highest standards in the field and will have meaningful applications for years to come,” Dywan said.The funding is an investment in Brock’s team of lifespan researchers, including Capuana and several other graduate students. Their research focuses on how the ability to modulate physiological arousal affects the ability to regulate both cognitive and emotional function, including children at risk for developmental disorders through to older adults at risk for cognitive decline.“Our research provides a window through which we can study the relationship between brain function and physiological arousal,” she said. “From there, people can take the information in a number of directions from promoting the importance of fitness throughout the lifespan to targeting pharmacological applications.”
According to the UN Environment Programme (UNEP), the delegates agreed they needed more time to work out exactly what exemptions farmers in the developed world should have for using methyl bromide, a chemical used to kill pests such as nematode worms.At a meeting of the Parties to the Montreal Protocol on Substances that Deplete the Ozone Layer, held at UNEP’s Nairobi headquarters, delegates discussed the scheduled phasing out by January 2005 of methyl bromide, which depletes the world’s ozone layer.North American and European farmers, especially in the strawberry, melon, pepper and tomato growing industries, have argued for an exemption allowing about 15,000 tons of methyl bromide to be consumed in 2005, according to UNEP. They say the available alternatives are not yet technically or economically feasible for use.The delegates decided to press again for consensus at an extraordinary meeting on the issue in March next year in Montreal.UNEP Executive Director Klaus Toepfer said the delegates “felt they needed more time to find an agreement which balances the interests of farmers and other users of methyl bromide with international agreements to repair the Earth’s protective shield.”
The five-member commission, established by Secretary-General Kofi Annan last month in accordance with Security Council resolution 1564, plans to be in the country until 21 November and will meet with representatives of the Government, international agencies and civil society groups as well as travel to Darfur, a vast and impoverished region in western Sudan. About 1.45 million people are internally displaced within Darfur, where Janjaweed militias are accused of killing and raping thousands of villagers after local rebel groups took up arms against the Sudanese Government. Another 200,000 are living as refugees in neighbouring Chad. The Commission’s mandate is to “investigate reports of violations of international humanitarian law and human rights law in Darfur by all parties, to determine also whether or not acts of genocide have occurred and to identify the perpetrators of such violations with a view to ensuring that those responsible are held accountable.” An independent body, it is supported by the Office of the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights, which is providing the secretariat, legal research team and investigative team. It has three months to complete its work and report back to Mr. Annan. Its members include Antonio Cassese, an Italian judge and professor who is the chairman; Mohammed Fayek of Egypt; Hina Jilani of Pakistan; Dumisa Ntsebeza of South Africa and Therese Striggner-Scott of Ghana. Meanwhile, the UN mission in Sudan reported that all major roads in South Darfur remain closed to UN movement. Following destruction of the Al Geer camp from 3 to 5 November and the forced relocation of its residents, humanitarian agencies remain concerned about the protection of those who returned to Al Geer and those who dispersed to Nyala town. The UN World Food Programme (WFP) says it has carried out food distribution to camps in Nyala town and they have requested permission to distribute food to those dispersed from the now-destroyed Al Geer camp.
Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily Front Page newsletter and new audio briefings. Show more Veterans’ Gateway is trialling an outreach service to phone ex-service personnel who have previously contacted its helpline. The charity’s campaign will be launched by England Rugby World Cup winner Matt Dawson, as buildings across London host a projected ‘Stigma Clock’ to encourage donations and support.Mark Beckham, a veteran who served with the Royal Anglian Regiment in Kosovo in 1999, said he went 16 years without help for his mental health. British military veterans who suffer from post-traumatic stress disorders wait an average of four years to seek support, a Help for Heroes study has found.The survey found that many did not ask for help because they believed civilian services would not understand or support them, and that they had a fear of being treated differently by friends and family.The study also revealed 30% suffering from the mental health impact of war have not sought any help at all.In order to try and change this behaviour, and show that mental health support is not only available, but actively encouraged, Help for Heroes is launching a campaign called ‘Cut The Clock’.Karen Mead, head of psychological wellbeing at the charity said: “Veterans are not accessing mental health support when they need it and we believe this needs to change.”Our campaign is asking the nation to call time on stigma and to let those who have served their country know it’s okay to ask for help.” The scheme, paid for with £108,000 funding from the MoD, is based on the US Marine Corps veterans service, which makes six proactive calls for every one it receives.Mark Collins, assistant director of Veterans’ Gateway, said: “We will be monitoring the outcome to see how this trial impacts our users but hopefully it’ll mean those most vulnerable will be able to access help from Veterans’ Gateway supporting organisations, on their journey to getting the right help.” He said: “I wouldn’t want anyone else to suffer so long.”In the military you’ve got your pride and you don’t want to be seen as a weak individual. That’s why a lot of the guys don’t seek help – they don’t want to be seen as a weak link in the chain.”Andrew Taylor, a veteran who served in the Royal Army Medical Corps, said he waited four years to seek help after he was medically discharged in 2013.”I lost my sense of identity, my career, the friendships I’d made and the excitement that my job had given me,” said Mr Taylor, who suffered serious back wounds in a suicide bomb blast in Afghanistan.He said the decision to seek help put him “in a much better place” and urged other struggling veterans to “step forward”.Last year, King’s College London found that nearly one in three veterans who saw combat roles in Iraq or Afghanistan is suffering from a mental health disorder.Since 2001 more than 280,000 UK service personnel have deployed to the two countries, many on multiple tours of duty, and 19,000 leave the armed forces each year. Among those who deployed to the conflicts, the rate of probable PTSD for veterans was nine per cent compared to 5 per cent for veterans who did not deploy.However it was far higher among ex-serving personnel who deployed in a combat role to Iraq or Afghanistan, 17 per cent reported symptoms of PTSD compared to 6 per cent of those in a support role such as medical, logistics, signals and aircrew.Senior author Professor Sir Simon Wessely, Regius Professor of Psychiatry at King’s College London, said: “Our results suggest the risk of mental ill health is carried by those who have left the service, and that part of the legacy of conflicts on mental health has taken time to reveal itself.”The Help for Heroes’ survey of 189 veterans found that 28 per cent of respondents did not seek help due to believing civilian services would not understand or support them , while a quarter thought they would be treated differently by their friends.The campaign coincides with a new support programme by Veterans’ Gateway, a service funded by the Ministry of Defence, to help vulnerable ex-servicemen and women. Of 8,093 participants included in the study, 62 per cent had deployed to Iraq or Afghanistan.
Microsoft has been working hard at building a full-featured cloud platform for users. With free Office apps on offer and SkyDrive handling storage and sharing duties behind the scenes, they’ve laid the foundation for a very attractive web-based service. Now, SkyDrive has been tweaked again — adding support for the Open Document Format, bumping upload limits, and making sharing easier than ever.Photos uploaded from your Windows Phone device will now automatically be given a short URL (sdrv.ms) when you post them to Twitter, saving you valuable space in that 140 character limit. SkyDrive’s browser interface now lets you upload files up to 300MB in size — handy for video clips you want to share privately, or even backups and archives that you want to store off-site.SkyDrive continues to be somewhat underappreciated when compared to other cloud storage apps. That’s likely got a lot to do with the fact that there’s still no first-party synchronization app available — not even for Windows 8. When the Windows 8 Consumer Preview launched, I expected SkyDrive integration to be much more visible, but there’s no way to upload via the Explorer ribbon interface or the right-click context menu.The SkyDrive Metro app does allow bulk file uploads, but it’s still not nearly the seamless experience provided by competitors like Dropbox and SugarSync. With the upcoming launch of Google Drive — which could happen as early as next week — many geeky types who have been waiting on Microsoft to make with the sync options for SkyDrive may decide to opt for Google’s crazy-cheap paid storage instead of waiting to fully access that 25GB in the Microsoft cloud.More at SkyDrive
If you were watching Better Call Saul to see the moment Jimmy McGill became Saul Goodman, last night was it. Until these last couple episodes, Jimmy at least tried to be a good guy. He conned people, but you could generally make the case that they deserved it. Or at least they were rich enough that it wouldn’t hurt much. He took shortcuts, but made sure his elderly clients weren’t taken advantage of. He falsified documents, but it was to help Kim. After last week’s episode featured the return of Slippin’ Jimmy, this week saw him morph fully into Saul.Bob Odenkirk said on the Better Call Saul Insider Podcast last week that the difference between Jimmy and Saul is in the collateral damage they cause. Jimmy keeps himself blissfully unaware of the harm his schemes cause. Saul knows exactly who is going to get hurt and he doesn’t care. Saul is all about serving himself, and it doesn’t matter to him if people have to get run over along the way. That’s what makes last night’s episode our first true glimpse of Saul.Now that Jimmy has no more air time to sell, he needs to keep money coming in somehow. He can’t practice law, but he’ll still get paid 20 percent of the Sandpiper settlement. The only problem is class action lawsuits take a long time, and Jimmy needs money now. For the first little bit of the episode, it almost looks like we have the old Jimmy back. The sweet, smiling advocate for the elderly. Of course, it doesn’t take long to see that he has an ulterior motive. Jimmy brings cookies to Irene, the class representative to get a look at her legal paperwork. After doing some hilarious-looking mental math, Jimmy realizes that his cut would be $1.16 Million. He wants that money. Unfortunately for him, Irene is content to leave the decision-making to the nice girl at the Davis and Main.He tries asking Howard to settle the case, but Howard sees right through him. He doesn’t really care about the clients. He wants his money now. It’s a great little scene with possibly the best line of the episode. “It’s like talking to Gollum,” Howard says. Jimmy isn’t even being subtle about his motivations at this point. He’s out for himself and nobody else. When dealing with the lawyers doesn’t get Jimmy anywhere, he decides to go after Irene. This is where Saul really comes out to play.Irene Landry (Jean Effron) and Jimmy McGill (Bob Odenkirk)(Photo by Michele K. Short/Sony Pictures )This was a great episode, but it was so difficult to watch Jimmy ruin this lady’s life. When all she really has is her friends, he makes them turn on her. After secretly giving her some nice walking shoes (of which he had a trunk full of different sizes), he implies to all the other plaintiffs that Irene is holding up the settlement. She must not need the money if she can afford those new shoes. He watches them all turn on her to the point where she breaks down and starts crying at Bingo. That’s when he subtly suggests that she settle the lawsuit. That’s who Saul is. He’ll completely destroy an old woman, taking away the one thing she has left, in order to get his payday. From the beginning of the scheme, Jimmy knew exactly who he was hurting. He didn’t care. Saul has arrived.In the rest of the episode, both Chuck and Kim are pushing themselves past their breaking points. It’s starting to have consequences. After Kim comes up with a solution for her new oil-drilling client, she pulls an all-nighter getting all the documents she needs together. That, as we all know, is a terrible idea. As she drives to the meeting, rehearsing what she’s going to say, her car runs off the road and crashes into a ditch. It’s a brilliantly-shot sequence, feeling exactly like a car accident. One minute, she’s calmly rehearsing to herself, and in a flash, the airbags deploy and there’s blood on her face. It’s jarring to see the normally-composed Kim dazed in the middle of the desert, with her papers flying everywhere. I’m going to bet this puts an even bigger strain on her relationship with Jimmy. If he hadn’t cheated to get her Mesa Verde, she wouldn’t have felt pressured to prove herself by taking on more than she could handle.Kim Wexler (Rhea Seehorn) (Photo by Michele K. Short/Sony Pictures)Meanwhile, Chuck is desperately trying to prove to Howard, and himself, that he’s OK. When the malpractice insurance company dramatically raises their rates due to Chuck’s recent troubles in court, he threatens to sue them. Howard isn’t ready to go on that journey with him. He offers Chuck the chance to retire, and then more forcefully requests it. Refusing to believe that his mental illness may prevent him from doing his job, he threatens to take legal action against his own firm. Chuck is a man who’s put all his faith in the law, and he expects to be treated as an authority on it. Faced with the fact that his partner doesn’t trust him anymore, he’s becoming increasingly desperate. He’ll crash too, though maybe not as literally as Kim. When he does, the law will have failed him. And then, he’ll have nothing left.Finally, over on the less legal side of the show, we got a brief couple scenes surrounding the cartel. First, Mike enters into a formal partnership with Gus Fring and Madrigal. Meeting with Lydia Rodarte-Quayle, he works out a deal where Gus “hires” him as a Security Consultant, pays him his own money and takes care of all the taxes. The real significant part comes when Mike asks why Lydia would risk her nice office for a drug dealer. Lydia warns Mike that he’s so much more than that. Oh, don’t we know it.Victor (Jeremiah Bitsui) and Gustavo “Gus” Fring (Giancarlo Esposito) (Photo by Michele K. Short/Sony Pictures)Then, there’s the story of Nacho, his dad and Hector Salamanca. We all knew Nacho’s scheme wasn’t going to kill Hector, but it seems to have just not worked. After hearing that all drug traffic across the boarder would go through Gus’s trucks, Hector gets angry and almost has a heart attack. He takes his pills, which should just be ibuprofen, but appears to recover anyway. What’s going on there? Is it a placebo effect? And does Gus realize that Nacho tried to kill Hector? Either way, Nacho thinks his plan has failed. Nacho tries to warn his dad about Hector, and his dad throws him out of the house. He refuses to compromise his business by letting the cartel use it. I’m going to guess Nacho’s dad isn’t going to last much longer. That might be what turns Nacho against Hector for good. Maybe he and Gus will work together to put Hector in that wheelchair/oxygen tube combo?Whether we find out the answer sooner or later, something big is going to happen next week. There’s only one more episode left in the season, and this penultimate episode was packed with plot. We saw Jimmy’s cruelty come out, Mike and Gus enter into a formal partnership, and both Chuck and Kim self-destruct. If that was all in last night’s episode, I can’t wait to see what they saved for the finale. After last night, Jimmy is closer than ever to becoming the Saul we met back in Breaking Bad. Maybe next week is where he fully embraces his new identity.
The Board of Directors for the American Soybean Association announces the confirmation of John Long from Newberry, South Carolina, as the Association’s new Chairman, and David Erickson from Altona, Illinois, as the Association’s new President. The Board also elected Mark Berg from Tripp, South Dakota, as First Vice President, Roy Bardole from Rippey, Iowa, as Secretary, and Fletcher Clark from Ruleville, Mississippi, as Treasurer. The Board also elected four Vice Presidents, who are Mike Yost from Murdock, Minnesota, Richard Jameson from Brownsville, Tennessee, Elmer Davis from Haviland, Kansas, and Kim Larson from Willmar, Minnesota. These nine officers form the Executive Committee for the Association. The election was held on Saturday, August 3, during the Association’s scheduled meeting of its Board of Directors.Erickson, the new ASA President, told the Directors, “Improving communications throughout the organization is one of my primary goals. ASA has found it’s very important to keep our state affiliates involved, particularly when we are moving legislative iniatives forward.” Erickson farms in North-West-Central Illinois, with half of his crop acres devoted to soybeans and the other half to corn. Erickson added, “I believe ASA must continue to develop leadership programs for Board members, and other farmer leaders, throughout the Association.” Erickson chaired the ASA Public Affairs Committee which this year was successful in raising the soybean loan level provision in the 1996 Farm Bill.Mark Berg, who will become the President of the Association next year, told the Directors, “I will work to improve the effectiveness of the Association out in the countryside and in Washington. ASA is a grassroots organization and I believe that ASA offers producers a chance to make a difference and have some fun while they are doing it.” Berg was President of the South Dakota Soybean Association for two years (1988/89 & 1989/90), and has served as an ASA Board Member since 1989. Last year as Membership Chairman, Berg lead the Association’s member recruitment efforts which resulted in a membership increase of more than five percent, ending the year at 29, 799. Berg farms soybeans, corn and wheat with his family and has been a member of the ASA since 1980. He also operates Berg Ag Services, Inc. which retails custom crop protection chemical, feed, seed and extruded soybeans, and he is past National Vice President of the Jaycees.New members on the ASA Board are Tony Anderson (OH), Richard Andrews (VA), Mark Curtis (MS), Dwain Ford (IL), Roger Hadley (IN), Doug Hartz (AR), and Ron Misener (SD).New committee assignments for ASA Board members include –Mark Berg (SD) will chair the Public Affairs Committee with Roy Bardole (IA), John Long (SC), Doug Hartz (AR), Mark Curtis (MS), Dwain Ford (IL), Dale Doucet (LA), Bob Kruger (MN), Larry Strobel (MO), Charles Neff (OH), Steve Newberry (GA), R.D. Burnside (TX), Ron MacDougall (Canada) and a director to be named from Iowa serving as committee members.Mike Yost (MN) will chair the Trade Policy and International Affairs Committee with Elmer Davis (KS), John McClendon (AR), John Blaska (WI), Mark Thompson (IL), Ron Misener (SD), Richard Andrews (VA), Gary Hellerich (NE), Clifford Goecker (IA), Robert Ross (OK), Don Lee (NC), Jim Long (KY), Gerald Vortman (NE), and a director to be named from the Mid-Atlantic States serving as committee members.Kim Larson (MN) will chair the Membership Services and Corporate Relations Committee with Richard Jameson (TN), Merlyn Smeenk (SD), Gordan Wassenaar (IA), Don Korte (MI), Roger Hadley (IN), Neal Bredehoeft (MO), Dave Younkman (OH), David Fogleman (AR), Don Moffet (ND), Charles Prellwitz (WI), Don Louwagie (MN) and Carolyn Yoder (FL) serving as committtee members.Fletcher Clark (MS) will chair the Finance and Administrative Services Committee with Darryl Brinkman (IL), Patrick Delanty (IA), Tony Anderson (OH), Philip Baum (IN), Herb Smith (MI), Robert Sublett (AL), and Ronald Gibson (MO) serving on the committee.
MIAMI (WSVN) – At least one person was taken to the hospital after, officials said, a car crash in Miami left one of the vehicles flipped on its side.Police and fire rescue crews responded to the scene of the accident near Northwest 36th Street and Northwest 32nd Avenue, Sunday afternoon. Both vehicles sustained considerable damage.Officers stepped in to block off the street and redirect traffic.There is no word on the condition of the person who was transported to the hospital or whether more people sustained injuries.Copyright 2019 Sunbeam Television Corp. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.
HAULOVER BEACH, FLA. (WSVN) – Boaters and city officials cut the ribbon on the newly renovated Haulover Marine Center, Tuesday, at Haulover Beach Park.The $25 million renovation project features a new boat launch, a bait and tackle shop and a storage building that can hold hundreds of boats and personal watercraft. The storage building is built to withstand Category 5 hurricanes.The renovation also brought upgrades to the parking with more lighting and more spaces for marina and beach visitors.Copyright 2019 Sunbeam Television Corp. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.
I was just in San Francisco for WWDC, and after all of the announcements about OS upgrades and Apple’s answer to Spotify, I took a bus down Geary to Japantown to spend an afternoon weebing out.Yeah, there were Japanese stores and Japanese toys and Japanese food, but that wasn’t the main reason I went to Japantown. The main reason was to visit Playland Japan, a tiny Japanese arcade in the Japan Center Kinetsu Mall. It’s very small, consists mostly of UFO catcher (claw machines) and rhythm games, and only has two sit-down cabinets (one for a Gundam game, one for Tekken 5). However, it also has the greatest arcade game ever made: Cho Chabudai Gaeshi!, or Super Table-Flip!Cho Chabudai Gaeshi! is an arcade game where you get angry and flip a table. That’s the entire game. There is a large chabudai (a short, traditional Japanese table) mounted on an arcade cabinet under a screen. The game takes you through different uncomfortable scenarios, like eating with an unpleasant family, serving unpleasant customers, or dealing with unpleasant coworkers. The goal is to flip the table in rage to trash as much of the scene as you can.The table is the controller. You slap it hard to get the attention of people, then throw it up to make the in-game table go flying. It’s the most domestically cathartic arcade game ever made.I played a few games of Cho Chabudai Gaeshi! at Playland Japan, and a helpful arcade attendant even helped me record some of it. Watch the video for a look at the wonder of this game. It’s not a full Cho Chabudai Gaeshi! LP (oh, if only), but I got to throw a table across a living room, scatter curry everywhere, and start a fire in the kitchen because my wife hates me and my kids won’t look up from their phones.Also, I got a few Poké Balls. Like I could go to Japantown and not come back with a bunch of fun plastic junk.
Related Content Feature | August 05, 2019 | Dave Fornell, Editor Most Popular Radiology and Radiotherapy Topics in July 2019 August 5, 2019 — Here is the list of the most popular content on the Imaging Technology New (ITN) magazine website fr read more Videos | Cardiac Imaging | July 30, 2019 VIDEO: The History of CT Calcium Scoring Arthur Agatston, M.D., clinical pro read more Arthur Agatston explains the history of CT calcium scoring Video Player is loading.Play VideoPlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 9:54Loaded: 1.67%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -9:54 Playback Rate1xChaptersChaptersDescriptionsdescriptions off, selectedCaptionscaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedAudio Trackdefault, selectedFullscreenThis is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. Escape will cancel and close the window.TextColorWhiteBlackRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentTransparentWindowColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyTransparentSemi-TransparentOpaqueFont Size50%75%100%125%150%175%200%300%400%Text Edge StyleNoneRaisedDepressedUniformDropshadowFont FamilyProportional Sans-SerifMonospace Sans-SerifProportional SerifMonospace SerifCasualScriptSmall CapsReset restore all settings to the default valuesDoneClose Modal DialogEnd of dialog window.Close Modal DialogThis is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button. Body language expert Traci Brown spoke at the AHRA 2019 meeting on how to identify when a person is not being honest by their body language. She said medical imaging department administrators can use this knowledge to help in hiring decisions and managing staff. Demand for ultrasound scans at U.S. outpatient centers could grow by double digits over the next five years, according to a speaker at AHRA 2019. A variety of factors, however, could cause projections for this and other modalities to change. Graphic courtesy of Pixabay Advanced visualization, such as Toshiba’s ultrashort echo time sequence, promises to make new MR capabilities practical. (Image courtesy of Toshiba America Medical Systems)It has been said, with melancholy, by the old that youth is wasted on the young. But it is just as bad, if not worse, when wisdom is wasted on the old. Radiology exemplifies the former but, fortunately, not the latter. In its youth, radiology was brazen, demonstrating ways to look inside the body without breaking the skin, relegating “exploratory surgery” to the trash heap of heroic medicine with its bloodletting devices and leeches. In those early days, radiographers peered inside the body without regard for the exposure of patients to ionizing radiation, as the risks accompanying such exposure were not known.Just as X-rays, nuclear medicine and ultrasound threw back the sash, digital advances — first computed tomography (CT), then magnetic resonance (MR) — have increased the clarity that came from looking through that window. Since this modern age of medical imaging dawned, particularly over the last decade, the dangers of ionizing radiation have come into focus. Research and development (R & D) has helped rein in those dangers both by refining the techniques that use ionizing radiation and finding ones that eliminate its need.The evolution of advanced visualization, particularly as it relates to MR, is an eye-opener in this regard. This technology, which began as a complement to picture archiving and communication systems (PACS), is today a multifaceted capability with applications particularly relevant to MR, one that is changing both the clinical reach and use of this modality.For decades, MR operations have followed a formula built around timeslots. As demand rose, administrators increased the number of slots, just as radiologists and techs leverage the more efficient and expansive capabilities of this modality.Today, with the encroachment of value medicine and the diminished ability to extend the workday, the need to get more from what can be done within the current framework is palpable.Advanced visualization is both accentuating this need for increased efficiency and providing the means for achieving it. New techniques and protocols for MR abdominal scanning, as well as for the prostate, are inviting more patients into the MR suite, promising to boost volume beyond the steady historical growth that has been achieved through conventional applications. These new growth opportunities are underscored by advances shown at RSNA 2015, particularly how MR might be used to examine the heart, utilizing GE’s Health Cloud, and even the lungs thanks to an ultrashort echo time sequence developed by Toshiba. In an age of heightened concerns about ionizing radiation, the growth potential of such applications — MR lung in place of CT, and MR cardiac in place of cardiac cath — is clear.At the same time, developments in advanced visualization promise to reduce the time required to perform bread-and-butter MR. Two such developments from Siemens introduced at RSNA 2015, GoBrain and Simultaneous Multi-Slice (SMS), exemplify this. GoBrain allows the acquisition in just five minutes of neuro data for images that can be reformatted in multiple orientations and at varying contrasts. SMS reduces the time for an MR scan by simultaneously exciting and recording data to be reformatted into multiple slices of the brain. Also at RSNA 2015, Philips demonstrated how its latest version of modified Dixon (mDixon) could accelerate MR scans, just as the company’s ScanWise showed how patients with MR implants could be handled to reduce or eliminate artifacts efficiently and effectively.These are only the latest examples of efforts that have focused on making MR faster, better and more clinically useful. Speed is the common denominator, making the management of patients more efficient and their handling more patient centric. In short, advanced visualization is the catalyst that is bringing information and imaging technologies together.The goal of value medicine — to reduce the cost of patient management without degrading quality of care — aligns well with R & D now underway. It promises to provide both the time and the money needed to take better care of the increasing numbers of patients likely to show up at healthcare’s door in the future.With a century of experience, radiology has grown wise in both the advantages that its technologies bring and the dangers that accompany their use. Advanced visualization has provided the means to advance the modern causes of radiology, dictated by the wisdom that the imaging community has achieved.Greg Freiherr has reported on developments in radiology since 1983. He runs the consulting service, The Freiherr Group. Read more of his views on his blog at www.itnonline.com.Editor’s note: This column is the culmination of a series of four blogs by industry consultant Greg Freiherr on MR Balances Speed and Clinical Reach. The blogs, “MR is About to Get Faster, Cheaper and More Valuable: It’s About Time,” “The Unsettling Evolution of Advanced Visualization,” “How Increased Productivity Might Pave the Way to Personalized Medicine” and “Advanced Visualization and the Future of MR,” can be found at www.itnonline.com/blogs. FacebookTwitterLinkedInPrint分享 Video Player is loading.Cynthia McCollough explains new advances in CT technologyPlay VideoPlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 13:56Loaded: 1.17%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -13:56 Playback Rate1xChaptersChaptersDescriptionsdescriptions off, selectedCaptionscaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedAudio Trackdefault, selectedFullscreenThis is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. 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Video Player is loading.Cynthia McCollough discusses bridging diversity gaps in medical physicsPlay VideoPlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 6:05Loaded: 2.67%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -6:05 Playback Rate1xChaptersChaptersDescriptionsdescriptions off, selectedCaptionscaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedAudio Trackdefault, selectedFullscreenThis is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. Escape will cancel and close the window.TextColorWhiteBlackRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentTransparentWindowColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyTransparentSemi-TransparentOpaqueFont Size50%75%100%125%150%175%200%300%400%Text Edge StyleNoneRaisedDepressedUniformDropshadowFont FamilyProportional Sans-SerifMonospace Sans-SerifProportional SerifMonospace SerifCasualScriptSmall CapsReset restore all settings to the default valuesDoneClose Modal DialogEnd of dialog window.Close Modal DialogThis is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button. Advances in long-length digital radiography are creating opportunities for visualization during spinal surgery, as well as pre- and post-operatively. Image courtesy of Fujifilm Medical Systems Feature | Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) | April 06, 2016 | Greg Freiherr Advanced Visualization Propels MR The top piece of content in July was a video interview explaining how Princess Margaret Cancer Center is using machine learning to create automated treatment plans. This was a hot topic at the American Association of Physicists in Medicine (AAPM) 2019 meeting in July. Videos | Artificial Intelligence | July 03, 2019 VIDEO: Artificial Intelligence May Assist in Pediatric Imaging Sudhen Desai, M.D., FSIR, read more News | Radiology Imaging | July 22, 2019 AHRA and Canon Medical Systems Support the 12th Annual Putting Patients First Program For the past twelve years, Canon Medical Systems USA, Inc. has partnered with read more A 3-D printed model (left) and a model constructed in augmented reality (right), both of a kidney with a tumor. In both models, the kidney is clear; the tumor is visible in purple on the AR model and in white on the 3-D printed model. Photo courtesy of Nicole Wake, Ph.D. Feature | Radiology Business | July 23, 2019 | Greg Freiherr Liars in Radiology Beware! Can you tell when someone is lying? read more Feature | Radiology Imaging | July 29, 2019 | By Greg Freiherr Imaging Market in U.S. Could Rise In Coming Years The coming years may be good for the medical imaging community in the United States. But they will not be easy. read more Videos | Computed Tomography (CT) | July 30, 2019 VIDEO: New Advances in CT Imaging Technology Cynthia McColl… read more Video Player is loading.Sudhen Desai explains how deep learning might assist pediatric imagingPlay VideoPlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 8:21Loaded: 1.95%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -8:21 Playback Rate1xChaptersChaptersDescriptionsdescriptions off, selectedCaptionscaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedAudio Trackdefault, selectedFullscreenThis is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. Escape will cancel and close the window.TextColorWhiteBlackRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentTransparentWindowColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyTransparentSemi-TransparentOpaqueFont Size50%75%100%125%150%175%200%300%400%Text Edge StyleNoneRaisedDepressedUniformDropshadowFont FamilyProportional Sans-SerifMonospace Sans-SerifProportional SerifMonospace SerifCasualScriptSmall CapsReset restore all settings to the default valuesDoneClose Modal DialogEnd of dialog window.Close Modal DialogThis is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button. Feature | Advanced Visualization | July 02, 2019 | By Jeff Zagoudis Augmented Reality Versus 3-D Printing for Radiology Three-dimensional (3-D) printing and… read more Feature | Digital Radiography (DR) | July 19, 2019 | By Greg Freiherr DR Advances Promote Imaging of Whole Spine Recent advances in… read more Videos | AAPM | July 23, 2019 VIDEO: Bridging Diversity in Medical Physics to Improve Patient Care Cynthia McColl… read more
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