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Opponents win round in fight against Adani’s planned Carmichael mine

first_imgOpponents win round in fight against Adani’s planned Carmichael mine FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享The Guardian:The federal government will have to reassess water infrastructure for Adani’s Carmichael coalmine after conceding in a legal challenge that was lodged with the federal court.The Australian Conservation Foundation has succeeded in its appeal against the government’s assessment of Adani’s north Galilee water scheme, with the federal government admitting it failed to properly consider public responses to the proposal and even lost some submissions.The new environment minister, Sussan Ley, will now have to reconsider the proposal, which would see a 100 km-long pipeline constructed to transport 12.5bn litres of water a year from the Suttor river and Burdekin basin. The project would also expand an existing 2.2bn-litre dam to 10bn litres. The government will need to reopen the project for public comment.While the decision is a win for the environment movement in its fight against the project, it will not prevent Adani from commencing preliminary construction at the mine site if it receives approval for its groundwater plans from the Queensland government on Thursday.But the ACF said the government’s concession in the case is a demonstration it has not properly scrutinised Adani’s plans. “Once again this case outcome shows the federal government failed to properly scrutinise Adani’s proposed Galilee Basin coalmine,” the ACF’s chief executive, Kelly O’Shanassy, said.The ACF lodged the appeal last year, challenging Price’s decision not to apply the water trigger in her assessment of the water scheme. Through the proceedings it became evident that the process leading to the minister’s approval hadn’t properly considered the more than 2,200 public submissions that had been made, with some even being lost.More: Adani coalmine: minister loses legal challenge on water pipeline assessmentlast_img read more

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Not enough good shows in cable deal

first_imgI looked forward to reading the results of the Golden Globe Awards in The Gazette. Perhaps there would be some great new winning shows that I could watch on TV. Unfortunately, most of the winners are not available to me because they are on HBO, Hulu, Netflix and Amazon. Last month I paid Spectrum $189.00. Something is wrong with this picture — no pun intended.Joanne CoppolaNiskayunaMore from The Daily Gazette:EDITORIAL: Beware of voter intimidationEDITORIAL: Urgent: Today is the last day to complete the censusPuccioni’s two goals help Niskayuna boys’ soccer top Shaker, remain perfectFoss: Should main downtown branch of the Schenectady County Public Library reopen?EDITORIAL: Thruway tax unfair to working motorists Categories: Letters to the Editor, Opinionlast_img

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Kawhi Leonard free agency rumors: Star wants Magic Johnson in Lakers meeting

first_img NBA free agency rumors: Bulls interested in Enes Kanter The only problem is that the NBA has specifically told the Lakers that Johnson can’t be part of the team’s formal free-agency process, according to ESPN, which cited unidentified league sources.The Lakers haven’t attempted to work with Johnson formally, and Johnson said he has tried to contact owner Jeanie Buss about meeting with Leonard. But he hasn’t heard back.  Related News Kawhi Leonard free agency rumors: LeBron James, Anthony Davis will be part of meeting with Finals MVP Kawhi Leonard has a big request for when he meets with the Lakers ⁠– he wants former Lakers president Magic Johnson to be involved in the pitch. “A friend of mine called and says Kawhi wants to meet with you,” Johnson told ESPN on Friday. “I said no problem. I’m available if that’s what this man wants.” Kevin Durant free agency rumors: Superstar will meet with 4 teams “Whatever she wants to do I’m fine with it,” Johnson said. “Everyone at this point just wants the Lakers to be good, and it’s from her leadership. … I don’t know if last year or two years ago she would have made these moves. But now she is really incredibly involved, she’s aggressive and making the moves she needs to make. She’s stepped up big time. I’m so proud of her.”As expected, Leonard opted out of the final year of his contract with the Raptors. He reportedly is set to meet with teams around the NBA and has been linked to the Nets, Clippers and Knicks in addition to the Lakers. He will have a final meeting with the Raptors, and many believe he will stay in Toronto after winning an NBA championship.The Lakers are looking to add another star after they acquired Anthony Davis from the Pelicans earlier this month for Lonzo Ball, Brandon Ingram, Josh Hart and three first-round picks.  Los Angeles has also been connected to trying to land Kyrie Irving and D’Angelo Russell to join star LeBron James.”Everyone forgets. (Leonard) played with Tim Duncan and Tony Parker and Manu Ginobili,” Johnson added. “He’s played with multiple superstars. He’s been one of the guys on a team like that.”Free agency officially begins Sunday at 6 p.m. ET.last_img read more

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Takeaways: Sharks find a way (again), but Hertl’s status unknown

first_imgANAHEIM — The Sharks talked between the second and third periods of Thursday’s game against the Anaheim Ducks. Despite some uneven performances, the two points were there for the taking, they felt, especially after Tomas Hertl tied the game with 1:32 to go before intermission.Then the Sharks got some timely saves from Martin Jones, a power goal from Brent Burns and a shorthanded goal from Evander Kane.That’s just the kind of confidence the Sharks are playing with right now, as they erased …last_img

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Three goodbyes and one hello for OSU’s AEDE

first_imgShare Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest In 1980 Doug Southgate, Cam Thraen and Carl Zulauf each started academic careers as Assistant Professors in OSU’s Department of Agricultural Economics and Rural Sociology. Thirty-five years later, each is retiring from OSU’s Department of Agricultural, Environmental and Development Economics (AEDE), leaving remarkable individual legacies in teaching, research and public engagement.The co-author of six books, Southgate has influenced many students through his contributions to classroom favorites including the The World Food Economy and Agricultural Economics and Agribusiness, while engaging more general audiences with titles such as Globalized Fruit: Transnational Firms, Tropical Entrepreneurs and Governments, and Independent Banana Development. Southgate’s extensive research portfolio occurs at the interface of development economics and environmental economics with a strong focus on Latin America. Southgate was a recipient of a Fullbright Fellowship to Ecuador and has served the University and Department in many important service roles ranging from the Department’s Undergraduate Director to Director of the University’s Center for International Studies. His engaging style and lively banter will be missed by students across the OSU campus.Thraen has provided important insights into the dairy market dynamics and worked to help penetrate the policy implications of proposed and enacted dairy provisions in various farm bills. Thraen’s ability to collaborate and organize efforts with other dairy economists across the country to develop effective and highly demand educational programs in response to risk management and policy needs in the dairy sector has resulted in multiple awards from American Agricultural Economics Association. Work with his Ph.D. advisee John Newton was also influential in guiding dairy policy discussions in Washington, DC. Thraen has also regularly shared his abilities and enthusiasm for number crunching with OSU students during regular offerings of quantitatively demanding courses that prepare students for the next phase of their careers.Zulauf has provided unique insights into U.S. farm policy and the program options available to U.S. farmers, which is not surprising given his role in influencing federal agricultural commodity policy and his role as policy advisor to Senator John Glenn during the 1985 Farm Bill cycle. In 2008, Zulauf developed a conceptual framework that became the basis for the Average Crop Revenue Election (ACRE) program, which was crafted into legislation and introduced to the 2008 Farm Bill debate by Senator Sherrod Brown of Ohio and Senator Richard Durbin of Illinois. The ACRE program was eventually secured as policy in the 2008 Farm Bill (Food, Energy and Conservation Act of 2008). OSU students will also miss Zulauf’s unique and demanding Socratic teaching style, which has garnered Zulauf numerous local and national teaching awards throughout his years at Ohio State.With more than 100 years of experience engaging classroom and outreach audiences among them, these three scholars will be missed by their colleagues in the department though, luckily for the department and OSU students, each has indicated willingness to continue to engage with OSU students in the classroom at some point in the future.While it is difficult to bid farewell to these colleagues the department is proud to welcome Ani Katchova to its faculty ranks as an associate professor. Katchova assumes the roles as the Farm Income Enhancement Chair and as the inaugural Director of OSU’s Center for Cooperatives. She received her Ph.D. from AEDE in 2001 and has gathered extensive experience at sister departments at the University of Illinois and the University of Kentucky where she conducted extensive research in agricultural finance, agribusiness management and cooperatives. With multiple visiting scholar appointment as USDA’s Economic Research Service in Washington, DC, including one spell as a AAAS Science and Technology Fellow, Katchova is intimately familiar with the economics of the U.S. farm sector and has received multiple awards for both research and teaching. Katchova has been actively meeting with leaders of agricultural cooperatives and looks forward to developing innovative educational opportunities related to cooperatives and farm income enhancement opportunities for stakeholders in Ohio and beyond.last_img read more

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Ohio’s National FFA Officers

first_imgShare Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest With 33, Ohio has the most National FFA Officers of any state. For National FFA Week, we thought we would highlight Ohio’s talented former National Officers.Here are Ohio’s National FFA officers:Lawrence Augustine, from Ashley, served as the National FFA Second Vice President in 1928-1929.Ralph Bender, from Waldo, served as National Eastern Region Vice President in 1930-1931. From 1948-78, he was Chairman of the Department of Agricultural Education at OSU. He taught agricultural education at several universities in the United States and worked with other countries to help them develop agricultural education programs.Bobby Jones, from Radnor, served as National FFA President
 in 1933-1934 and then worked at World’s Natural Science in Rochester, NY.Stanley Tschantz, from the Wayne County JVS, served as Eastern Region Vice President in 1935-1936.William Stiers, from the Twin Valley South Chapter, served as Eastern Region Vice President in 1937-1938.Carl Fought, from the Fremont Chapter, served as Eastern Region Vice President in 1941-1942.Philip Shober, from the Mohawk Chapter, served as the National Secretary in 1946-1947.Glenn Lackey, from the Berlin Township (now Olentangy) Chapter, served as Vice President in 1949-50. After WWII, he started the VoAg Program at Pickerington High School.Dallas High, from the Van West-Marsh Chapter, served as a National Vice President in 1951-1952.Dale Ring, from the Wooster Chapter, served as a National Vice President in 1955-1956. He then raised dairy cattle and row crops and served as the president of the Ohio Holstein Association and Ohio Beef Council.Jerome Donovan, Jr., from the Delaware Chapter, served as National Vice President from 1960-1961. He taught science at Delaware Hayes H.S. in 1963 and then ag business at Delaware Area Career Center in 1973, where he became an administrator. After 39 years of teaching he retired in 2004.James Stitzlein, from the Loudenville Chapter, served as a National Vice President from 1965-1966. Jim works with Consolidated Grain and Barge and lives near St. Louis.Keaton Vandemark, from the Elida Chapter, served as a National Vice President in 1966-1967.Dennis C. Sargent, from the Bradford Chapter, served as National Secretary in 1971-1972. He devoted his career to working in education, industry and business. He served as the executive director of the FFA Foundation.Doug Loudenslager, from the Ridegdale Chapter, served as the 1975-1976 National Eastern Region Vice President. He went on to serve as an agricultural instructor at Cory-Rawson High School, communications manager for the Ohio Farmers Grain and Supply Association, executive director of the Ohio Soybean Association, and COO of the National FFA Organization. He is now secretary on the Board of Trustees for Evolution Ag, LLC and principal for the Delaware location.Rick McDaniel, from the Wynford Chapter, served as the 1976-1977 National Eastern Region Vice President.Rob Hovis, from the Lakota Chapter, served as the 1977-1978 National Eastern Region Vice President. He now serves as a financial officer for Edward Jones of Millersburg.Mark Sanborn, from the Grand Valley Chapter, served as the National FFA President in 1978-1979. He is now president of Sanborn & Associates, Inc., an idea studio dedicated to developing leaders in business and in life. He is also an international bestselling author and noted authority on leadership, team building, customer service and change.Susie (Barrett) Bline, from the Warren Chapter, was Ohio’s first female National Officer, serving as the 1980-1981 National Eastern Region Vice President. She resides with her husband on a Champaign County farm where they raise sheep. She is also an elementary math teacher.Bruce Kettler, from the Anna Chapter, served as the 1982-1983 National Eastern Region Vice President. He now serves as the Director of Public Relations for Beck’s Hybrids.Warren Boerger, from the Fairbanks Chapter, served as the 1988-1989 National Eastern Region Vice President. He now is the head of North American Business Services for Syngenta Seeds.Dan Schroer, from the New Bremen Chapter, was the 1989-1990 National Eastern Region Vice President. He now serves as the Superintendent of Springboro Schools in Warren County. He also served as the superintendent for the Greene County Career Center in Xenia with over 900 full-time equivalent secondary and adult students. He has served as the program director for Ohio FFA Camp Muskingum and a teacher and administrator for various schools around Ohio as well.Rick Perkins, from the Sentinel CC Chapter, served as the 1992-1993 National Eastern Region Vice President. He is now Vice President at PNC Financial Services.Lee Schroeder, from the Leipsic Chapter, was the 1994-1995 National Eastern Region Vice President. He graduated from Ohio State’s College of Law in 2002. He is currently an agriculture attorney in real estate, business, and estate/succession planning for northwest Ohio farmers and agribusinesses at the firm “Schroeder, Blankemeyer and Schroeder, LLP” in Ottawa.Holly (Bentley) Wagner, from the East Clinton Chapter, was the 1996-1997 National FFA Secretary. She is now a mom and elementary school teacher.Shannon (Wilcox) Donnelly, from the Upper Scioto Valley Chapter, served as the National FFA Secretary in 1997-1998. She worked in agribusiness and as a K-12 educator. Now she is currently co-owner/operator of WD Land & Livestock with her husband, Bruce, and daughter Meredith.Emily (Buxton) Adams, from the Riverview Chapter, was the 1998-1999 Eastern Region Vice President. She graduated from OSU with a BS and MS in food science and worked in product research and development for Abbott Nutrition in Columbus from 2003-2011. She now serves as an OSU Extension Educator for Agriculture and Natural Resources and the County Extension Director for Coshocton County.Joe Shultz, from the Indian Lake Chapter, served as the Eastern Region Vice President in 1999-2000. Shultz now serves as the senior economist for the U.S. Senate Committee of Agriculture, Nutrition and Forestry in Washington, D.C.Katy (Poth) Endsley, from the Liberty Union Chapter, was the 2000-2001 Eastern Region Vice President. She currently works for the Ohio FFA Association, serving as program manager. She also teaches public speaking at Ohio University.Julie (Tyson) McNaull, from the Hillsdale Chapter, was the 2002-2003 Eastern Region Vice President. She graduated from OSU with a Bachelor’s degree in Agribusiness and Applied Economics in 2005 and with a Masters in Agricultural, Environmental, and Development Economics in 2007. She and her husband reside in Ashland, Ohio with three daughters. She is a stay-at-home mom on McNaull Family Farms, a grain operation with a contract swine finishing barn.Anne Knapke, from the Talawanda Chapter, was the 2003-2004 Eastern Region Vice President. She is a certified health coach and current MA/MPP graduate student at the University of Chicago, with a background in international and community development, focused on global health and food policy.Hannah Crossen, from the Hillsdale Chapter, was the 2008-2009 Eastern Region Vice President. She graduated from OSU in 2012 with a degree in agricultural and Extension education, then worked as a curriculum sales consultant for CEV Multimedia out of Lubbock, Texas. She is currently an agricultural educator and FFA advisor at North Union High School in Richwood.Sydney Snider, from the Felicity-Franklin Chapter, was the the 2015-2016 Eastern Region Vice President.  Jerome Donovan, Jr., from the Delaware Chapter, served as National Vice President from 1960-1961. Susie (Barrett) Bline, from the Warren Chapter, was Ohio’s first female National Officer, serving as the 1980-1981 National Eastern Region Vice President. Shannon (Wilcox) Donnelly (center), from the Upper Scioto Valley Chapter, served as the National FFA Secretary in 1997-1998. Holly (Bentley) Wagner (front row, second from the right), from the East Clinton Chapter, was the 1996-1997 National FFA Secretary. Julie (Tyson) McNaull, from the Hillsdale Chapter, was the 2002-2003 Eastern Region Vice President. Lee Schroeder, from the Leipsic Chapter, was the 1994-1995 National Eastern Region Vice President. Dennis C. Sargent, from the Bradford Chapter, served as National Secretary in 1971-1972. Mark Sanborn, from the Grand Valley Chapter, served as the National FFA President in 1978-1979. Katy (Poth) Endsley, (pictured with her family) from the Liberty Union Chapter, was the 2000-2001 Eastern Region Vice President. Bruce Kettler of the Anna Chapter got to meet President Reagan during his time as a National Officer. Rob Hovis, from the Lakota Chapter, served as the 1977-1978 National Eastern Region Vice President. Doug Loudenslager met with J. Patrick Kaine, President of the Agricultural Division of International Harvester, in 1976. Holly Bently Wagner, Emily Buxton Adams, Steve Gratz and Shannon Wilcox Sydney Sniderlast_img read more

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9 Great Geeky Tech Gifts For Kids

first_img4 Keys to a Kid-Safe App 2.  Larson Scanner Electronic Soldering KitAll children should be given the opportunity to build something that requires a cycling red eye.  With all parts included, save the soldering iron, even beginning geeks can use this kit to solder the eye with ease. $14.99 9. Chewbacca Pocket PlushHan Solo rarely traveled without Chewbacca – and neither should your kid. Bonus points awarded for Chewbacca’s lavender scent, because I can only guess that the full-sized version probably smelled much worse. $12For even more great ideas, see this list of holiday gift suggestions from Nerdy With Children. 5.  Portal Sentry TurretA favorite gift on this list, the polite and adorable Portal turret is a must buy. Say “I don’t hate you” in style this year. $39.996. Sensu Artist Brush StylusYoung artists now have a choice. They can create on canvas with paint, like an animal, or use the Sensu Brush Stylus like a gentleman.  Give your artsy kids the gift of painting sans turpentine and sans mess. $39.997. Moleskine Pen HolderKids who want to be pen-prepared can do it in crafty, hipster-style with this Journal Bandolier, Moleskine not included of course. $18.958. Pop Up Paper HouseA dollhouse can an awesome gift but – they’re expensive, cumbersome and once they’re done, they’re far less fun. This printable PDF version costs very little cash and still gives the gift of building something cool. $12 3.  Ultimate Geek PenYour kid is the ultimate geek, so give her the ultimate geek pen.  This James Bond-like pen offers up a ballpoint pen, a PDA stylus, a laser pointer, an LED light and an ultraviolet lamp. They had ReadWrite at ‘batteries included.’ $11.95 Tags:#geek#gifts#kids#portal#star wars#toys 9 Books That Make Perfect Gifts for Industry Ex… 12 Unique Gifts for the Hard-to-Shop-for People…center_img 1.  Minecraft Foam SwordThis sword will help your kids avoid Creepers.  It should not be used for mining. $19.99 Related Posts 5 Outdoor Activities for Beating Office Burnout robyn tippins Unless you’re more organized than most, you’re probably still looking for a few last minute gifts. ReadWrite is here to help you separate the wheat from the chaff.  Below you’ll find 9 great geeky gifts for the kids on your list. If we’ve missed some good ones, please let us know in the comments. 4.  Han Solo Ice Cube TrayHan Solo in carbanite was bad. Fake Han Solo in ice, chocolate or some other yummy solid food is awesome.  $11.74last_img read more

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5 Alternatives to Silicon Valley for IT Internships

first_imgNumerous studies show that completing an internship during undergraduate helps students find a job upon graduation. For those interested in the field of Internet Technology (IT), the likely thought is to apply to the many opportunities in Silicon Valley. But San Francisco is not the only city with a thriving technology hub. There are places all over the world where students can gain insight, experience, and mentorship while learning all about the field of IT.For students not entirely sure about interning in Silicon Valley, consider these five cities instead.1. Chicago, USAFrom 2012-2016 alone, Chicago crated 37,370 tech jobs and still has even more job positions to fill with roughly 4,300 more tech jobs than graduates in the city. In 2016, Chicago startups received $1.7B in funding and saw 55 exits, making it a record-breaking year. Plus, Chicago has highest VC returns through fewer deals than any other tech hub in the country. There are also many high-profile companies in the city such as Salesforce, CareerBuilder, Orbitz, and Groupon.Chicago has a strong culture, making it a unique city compared to Silicon Valley. Companies in Chicago that hire IT interns include Ascent, Signal, and 4C.2. Toronto, CanadaNamed the most diverse city in the world in 2016, Toronto has much to offer for interns. Toronto Life surveyed startups and technology companies in the Toronto-Waterloo Corridor, and 55% said the city rivals Silicon Valley’s tech scene. Over 30% said they work 50-60 hours and the majority (more than 50%) of respondents said they slept for 40-50 hours per week. Many companies in San Francisco encourage longer hours in the office, making Toronto a city with an arguably better work-life balance for IT professionals. Toronto-based companies have a strong global connection and can build and scale diverse teams, given the city’s population. There are over 15,000 technology companies, so interns looking for a position in IT should have no trouble finding one. Companies in the city that often hire IT interns include OMERS Ventures, Kinetic, and SapientRazorfish.3. Medellin, ColombiaThis city of eternal spring has received a lot of attention lately as it becomes an up-and-coming technology hub in Latin America. The Economist even named Colombia its country of the year in 2016. The city has dedicated $389 million over ten years to improving innovation and technology in Medellin, and the results of this initiative are beginning to show. Smaller than the country’s capital Bogota, Medellin has a close-knit entrepreneurial community that is willing to help get businesses off the ground.The cost-of-living in cheaper in Medellin than many US cities and interns can stretch their dollars far here. There are 1,800 software development and IT service companies registered in Colombia, many of them located in Medellin. IT interns should check out companies such as  Pygmalion, Ubidots, and Medea Interactiva. Fluent Spanish is not always a requirement, especially for internships, as many locals speak English.4. Melbourne, AustraliaMelbourne is a massive technology hub and is close to beating out rival Sydney in tech scene popularity. The city was actually crowned Australia’s “tech capital” in 2017 when the city released its four-year Startup Action Plan, which lays out a vision and practical steps to help Melbourne become the number one destination for startups to grow.The city has a very creative culture, making it an ideal place to work. 99designs famously started here, which is no surprise as the local government often helps with rebates and research and development grants. The state in which Melbourne resides, Victoria, has a robust information and communications technology industry and through it, employs 91,300 people directly. Interns looking for IT companies in the city should look at Beyond 19, Digital Investment Group, and Your Creative.5. Barcelona, SpainBarcelona is home to startup success stories such as eDreams and Wallapop and a wealth of VC firms, coworking spaces, accelerators, and incubators. EU Startups named Barcelona as the fifth biggest startup and innovation hub in Europe. The city is more affordable than its other European counterparts and has a strong international culture. Organizations such as Barcelona tech city help entrepreneurs and technology enthusiasts in the region find resources and get off the ground. The city hosts important events such as Mobile World Congress and IoT World Congress and is well located in terms of flight travel. IT intern seekers should check out Letgo, TravelPerk, and Ubeeqo.Those looking for IT internships should take a proactive approach and reach out to companies or internship organizations to find a spot in one of these five hubs. It can be difficult to land an internship in Silicon Valley, but these five cities offer culture, learning opportunities, and possible future career placements. What it Takes to Build a Highly Secure FinTech … David Lloyd Related Posts Why IoT Apps are Eating Device Interfaces How OKR’s Completely Transformed Our Culture David Lloyd is the CEO of The Intern Group, an award-winning international internship program. Follow the Puck Tags:#business networking#Internet technology#internships#IT professionals#technology last_img read more

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NLEX eyes QF bonus

first_imgRead Next LATEST STORIES BSP sees higher prices in November, but expects stronger peso, low rice costs to put up fight Nonong Araneta re-elected as PFF president Can Pacquiao wangle a rematch now? Trending Articles PLAY LIST 00:50Trending Articles00:50Trending Articles00:50Trending Articles01:37Protesters burn down Iran consulate in Najaf01:47Panelo casts doubts on Robredo’s drug war ‘discoveries’01:29Police teams find crossbows, bows in HK university01:35Panelo suggests discounted SEA Games tickets for students02:49Robredo: True leaders perform well despite having ‘uninspiring’ boss02:42PH underwater hockey team aims to make waves in SEA Games Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. View comments NLEX is tied for the lead with idle Barangay Ginebra at 7-2 and Guiao had said that he thinks the magic number for a top four slot—and a twice-to-beat privilege—would be eight wins.“It will be tough. But who knows? We could get lucky again in one of our last two games,” he said.Aaron Fuller has proven to be exactly what the doctor has ordered to resuscitate NLEX. Then there’s Guiao’s genius of tweaking the local lineup to get the players he wants.“I think the players just jelled earlier than I anticipated,” Guiao said as Larry Fonacier, JR Quiñahan and Alex Mallari have come to fore and are immediately playing with impact for the Road Warriors.ADVERTISEMENT Fire hits houses in Mandaluyong Citycenter_img Frontrow holds fun run to raise funds for young cancer patients  MOST READ Alex Mallari is among the newcomers who have taken the lead for NLEX’s turnaround this season. —Sherwin VardeleonANTIPOLO—Yeng Guiao hasn’t had this kind of a view for quite a while.The NLEX coach is looking down on almost everyone for the first time this PBA season, and the Road Warriors take the first of two shots to nail down a big quarterfinal advantage in the Governors’ Cup with a win over TNT KaTropa Wednesday at Ynares Center here.ADVERTISEMENT WATCH: Streetboys show off slick dance moves in Vhong Navarro’s wedding Weather permitting, tip off is at 7 p.m. and Guiao knows exactly what’s in store for his Road Warriors if they win.“That’s the good thing with our situation right now—we know what we need to do to get a top four slot,” Guiao said.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSWATCH: Drones light up sky in final leg of SEA Games torch runSPORTSSEA Games: Philippines picks up 1st win in men’s water poloSPORTSMalditas save PH from shutoutThe Texters, meanwhile, will play for the first time in eight years with Ranidel de Ocampo no longer part of the squad after dealing the veteran forward to Meralco in a trade that also involved Phoenix.TNT got Justin Chua, who Meralco first shipped to the Fuel Masters. LOOK: Loisa Andalio, Ronnie Alonte unwind in Amanpulo for 3rd anniversary Brace for potentially devastating typhoon approaching PH – NDRRMC E.T. returns to earth, reunites with grown-up Elliott in new ad last_img read more

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2013 X-Blades National Touch League Update

first_imgPlease find enclosed updated information regarding the 2013 X-Blades National Touch League.Related Filesntl_memo_-_8_6_2012-pdfRelated Links2013 NTL Updatelast_img

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