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New offensive against privately-owned TV stations by information ministry and Council of Ulemas

first_img Reporters Without Borders is shocked by a campaign being waged by the ministry of information and culture, the lower house of parliament and the Council of Ulemas against privately-owned TV stations, especially Tolo TV, for broadcasting footage of men and women dancing together.”It is regrettable that, through the ministry of information and culture, the government is supporting a campaign launched by fundamentalists against privately-owned TV stations,” the press freedom organisation said. “How does the broadcasting of such images harm Afghan culture?”Reporters Without Borders added: “We urge information and culture minister Abdulkarim Khoram to take back what he has said and to stop interfering in Afghan television content. We express our full support for Tolo TV, to which we gave an award in 2005 for its commitment to free expression.”The Council of Ulemas and the information and culture ministry announced on 30 March that the broadcasting of some Indian films and TV series, regarded as anti-Islamic, was to be banned by 14 April. The Afghan media received a note (see attached document) from the information and culture ministry supporting these bans. It named three series that TV stations were no longer to broadcast: Kamkam (on the Ariyana television station), Emtahan Zendehghi et Zamane Khosho Ham Haros Bud (on Tolo TV) and Dar Entezar (on Noorin).The day before, the information and culture ministry issued a release (of which Reporters Without Borders has a copy) condemning a programme the previous day on Tolo TV showing men and women dancing together. This was “against the beliefs and traditions of Afghanistan’s Islamic society,” the ministry said. A Tolo TV representative told Reporters Without Borders that in the programme (a re-transmission of the “Afghan Oscars”), most of the women had their heads covered, and that the movements of the dancers were “very restrained.”Tolo TV representatives were summoned to appear before the parliament’s Media Commission on 30 March at the ministry’s request. They argued in their defence that programmes showing dancers were not unusual on Afghan television, including the state TV channel, and that the dance sequence that caused controversy was taken from a film that had been approved by the Afghan film board.The lower house of parliament (Wolesi Jirga) adopted a resolution yesterday ordering the Afghan media to stop carrying “sensual” images (mobtazal) and saying foreign dancers should no longer be invited to Afghanistan. It also told the media to stop carrying advertising for banks offering loans on which interest is payable. But it postponed the decision on a proposal to ban all singing and dancing by women on television.Conservative parliamentarians were very critical of Tolo TV, and former warlord Abdul Rab-Rasoul Sayyaf called for the station to be banned. “Tolo conspires on behalf of foreigners,” he said. “I already said this two years ago and no one took me seriously although I provided the government with evidence.” Other parliamentarians, including Fawzia Kufi, who represents the province of Badakhshan, condemned these violations of press freedom.The Council of Ulemas already asked President Hamid Karzai in January to ban Tolo TV and other privately-owned TV stations on the grounds that they were anti-Islamic.Meanwhile, leading writer and journalist Rahnaward Zaryab appears to have escaped a murder attempt on 29 March when an armed man approaching his home in the Kabul district of Makrooyan was chased away by neighbours.Two journalists are currently detained in Afghanistan. One is Sayed Perwiz Kambakhsh, now held in Kabul after being sentenced to death by a court in the northern city of Mazar-i-Sharif. The other is Jawed Ahmad, a journalist working for Canadian Television (CTV), who is being held by the US military at Bagram airbase, north of Kabul. Follow the news on Afghanistan RSF asks International Criminal Court to investigate murders of journalists in Afghanistan News RSF_en News Reporters Without Borders condemns new government-backed attacks by religious fundamentalists on Afghanistan’s privately-owned TV stations, which have been banned from broadcasting images that are “anti-Islamic” and “contrary to Afghan culture.” to go further AfghanistanAsia – Pacific Organisation April 1, 2008 – Updated on January 20, 2016 New offensive against privately-owned TV stations by information ministry and Council of Ulemas Help by sharing this information March 11, 2021 Find out more Situation getting more critical for Afghan women journalists, report says News AfghanistanAsia – Pacific Afghanistan : “No just and lasting peace in Afghanistan without guarantees for press freedom” May 3, 2021 Find out more News Receive email alerts June 2, 2021 Find out morelast_img read more

News from the world of wine

first_imgWine Opus Do you want to drink good wine, but don’t know what to buy? Do you know what you like, but want to explore new horizons?The Wine Opus harnesses the talent and opinions of a new generation of young wine writers to help you choose the best wines. Over 30 specialists have selected the 4,000 best wineries in the world and their trophy wines. Read their recommendations, from the Rhône to Rioja, from Napa to New Zealand, and from the Mosel to Mendoza in Argentina, and you will never buy bad wine again.If you enjoy drinking good wine, The Wine Opus gives you the names you need to know and introduces you to the new world of wine. Published by DK publishing house, the Wine Opus will be available from good book stores in September. NZ region feels the pinchREPORTS have filtered through the world of wine that several wineries based in New Zealand’s Marlborough have gone into receivership, with indications that more may follow.Earlier this month, Decanter reported that Cape Campbell Wines and its affiliate companies, Brown Sorensen Vineyards and the Brown Family Trust, went into voluntary receivership, owing creditors millions of dollars.The wine news publishers said that PricewaterhouseCoopers, which has been appointed to manage Cape Campbell’s assets, said the three entities had liabilities totalling between $10m and $12m. He said he was unsure whether the company would continue to trade or be liquidated.Last month, Awatere Vineyard Estates, a large contract grower owned by Auckland-based Barry Sutton, was put into receivership in addition to the Marlborough wine company Gravitas.David Cox, European director of the New Zealand Wine Growers Association, said that growers had been hit hardest by the strong New Zealand dollar.“For some (not all) of those wineries who are exporting Sauvignon Blanc, this has been compounded by the oversupply of Sauvignon Blanc from the large 2008 and 2009 vintages which has had an adverse effect on some export prices”, he added.He added that “the 2010 vintage has come in at a reduced tonnage (263,000 tonnes versus 285,000 tonnes in 2009) and yields were down.“As a result, export prices have already started to rise to more profitable levels and the requirement to deplete excess stock is diminishing quickly.” Wine Kiosks IN OTHER wine world news, Decanter reports that for the first time in the US, Pennsylvania shoppers are buying wine from automated wine kiosks.The kiosks, two of which have been installed in the town of Harrisburg, hold up to 53 different wines under temperature-controlled conditions. With some of the most stringent alcohol purchasing laws in the US, Pennsylvania authorities require that the kiosks verify customer age before purchase. Customers must insert their ID to prove their age and a built-in breathalyser takes instant readings. Until now in Pennsylvania, alcohol has been sold in state-owned wine and spirits shops under the authority of the state’s liquor control board, but kiosks will be installed in regular supermarkets for customer convenience. Advertisement WhatsApp Email This week there’s news of a top tipples, wine kiosks, books and the struggle one wine region faces.Château ReyssonSign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up THE game season is set to kick off in a few weeks and what better things to pair only great food with great wine and Bordeaux wine producer Dourthe produces an ideal match from its Château Reysson estate in the Haut-Médoc using equal amounts of Cabernet Sauvignon and Merlot. The magnificent 2005 vintage from this property punches well above its Crus Bourgeois status at a very affordable price.Heady aromas of juicy blackberries and cedar on the nose are complemented with spicy, black cherry flavours on the palate. A silky texture and rich earthy flavours find a perfect partner in game, and grouse in particular.2005 Château Reysson is currently available at Tesco at circa €15.99 a bottle Facebook NewsNews from the world of wineBy admin – July 22, 2010 444 Linkedin Print Previous articleExotic catering for parties at homeNext articleArts news in brief July 24 admin Twitterlast_img read more

Food, gender, culture

first_imgHarvard Summer School is old, since it opened in 1871 as the first university summer studies program in the nation. But it’s also young, since nearly a quarter of its 6,000 students this summer were teenagers in its Secondary School Program.The Summer School also extends well beyond Harvard Yard. There were 28 overseas programs, including in China, France, Israel, and Kenya. (One recent student summed up international study by saying: “We had to take off our American goggles.”)And the seven-week summer program is big, with more than 300 courses. From late June to early August, students studied the Vietnam War, fairy tales, the anthropology of childhood, utopia, Bob Dylan (a seminar), the odes of Horace, astrobiology, video editing, the Harlem Renaissance, environmental crises, the early plays of Shakespeare, and digital storytelling. Students also did writing involving journalism, novels, short stories, travel, and food.Food was the star of one course, SWGS S-1155, better known as “Gender, Food and Culture in American History.” The professor was Marilyn Morgan, a manuscripts cataloger at the Schlesinger Library who has a Ph.D. in American history. The course’s guiding idea is that food isn’t just something to eat. It’s a shared cultural experience that on close examination reveals a lot about gender, race, and class.By the end, it taught a sobering lesson, at least regarding gender in advertising. “Not much has changed,” said Morgan. Food roles are as gendered now as they were in the America of nearly 200 years ago. “I still am astonished over how clueless people are to these sexist ads and norms in society,” wrote student Elizabeth Greif in an email, adding italics to the next sentence: “This stuff is still happening today!”When the students read snippets of food writing from 1841, 1898, and the present, Morgan said not one could identify the era of a single text. Women are still largely perceived as the ones responsible for buying, preparing, and serving food, she said — as well as the ones to blame if things go wrong.Grinding, gritty, rewardingThe 13 students in the class covered a lot of demographic ground, typical of Harvard Summer School. Four were from high school (including Greif, a rising senior from desert-bound Quartz Hill, Calif.); two came from overseas; and many of the others were Southerners. They joined to study print and television ads, 19th-century treatises on domestic skills, vintage cookbooks, and decades of scholarship on the intersection of what we eat and who we are.The coursework offered a lesson in what the Summer School means: seven weeks of grinding, gritty — but rarified and rewarding — work. “Admittedly there was a lot of reading,” Alabaman Mia Tankersley ’14 said in an email. “But honestly, having to reflect on the evolution of macaroni in the United States or soul food didn’t feel like work.”Another student, Nadine Mannering, who arrived this summer with a master’s degree from her native Australia, said the workload was “fairly intense,” but it was the first time she had been in college without having to work at a paying job, too. “I relished the opportunity to actually focus on my studies first.”Morgan’s students averaged 150 pages of reading per class, 300 pages a week. Using new software, they illustrated timelines that could eat up half a day. And their weekly writing assignments, brightened and honed, appeared on a class blog that remains open and active. “They learned,” said Morgan, that “the real challenge was how to write effectively in that short a space.”The writing is tight, and the timelines enlightening. (In the one on canned food, we learn that the billionth can of Spam was produced in 1959. In another, we get this sweet bit: 400 million M&Ms are made every day in the United States.) The texts also use vintage ads as points of argument. A 1950s TV pitch for instant coffee contains a minute of husband-wife food dynamics that today would make anyone queasy. (Instant coffee got its first popularity bump with men during World War II, said Greif, who studied it for her final project. But advertisements often “included women serving a cup to men,” she said, “despite how easy it would have been for the man to make the coffee himself.”)Using primary sourcesThe students’ final research papers required primary sources, in this case, mostly from Schlesinger. The library, part of the Radcliffe Institute of Advanced Study, houses the richest American women’s history collections, including the papers of chef Julia Child and early feminist Charlotte Perkins Gilman.Gilman, whose “Women and Economics” (1898) was on the course reading list, wanted women to change their house-centric identities. “A house does not need a wife any more than it needs a husband,” she wrote, a sentiment that put her at odds with her anti-suffragist aunt, Catharine Beecher, whose 1845 “Treatise on Domestic Economy” was also required reading. Aunt and niece were opposing bookends in the 19th-century debate over the role of women, an uneasy tension that still exists today. “I’m a feminist who loves to bake,” said Tankersley, “and I constantly think about what that means and why I’m conflicted about it.”By the end of class, most of the final papers used foods — rather than personalities — as a cultural lens. Many were previewed in the student timelines, including looks at food preservation, M&Ms, peanut butter, wedding cake, pineapple (marketed as “glam” and exotic in the 1950s), artificial sweeteners, and Cream of Wheat. The last product was part of a leitmotif in class, what Morgan called an “archetype of using subservient Others” to sell a product in the 20th century.For Cream of Wheat, at first, that “Other” was Rastus, a black man in a chef’s hat and white coat. For other products, it was Aunt Jemima or Uncle Ben. “There were too many surprises to count,” said Tankersley of the course, including the true story of Aunt Jemima. She was Nancy Green, a former slave hired in 1893 to promote pancake mix at the Chicago World’s Fair.The female hand in the universe of preparing food gets more subtle as advertising enters the era of second-wave feminism. Gone are the women in dresses pouring coffee or fussing over cakes in the daytime. But women are still in the kitchen, as in the TV ad Mannering used in her study of Tupperware parties — marketing artifacts of the 1950s that today still limit the hostess-saleswoman to commissions only. “Though we always think we’ve come so far, there (are) always, always things that need to be worked on,” Mannering said. “We should never (assume) everyone’s being treated equally and fairly.”Meanwhile, men remain just as stuck in their food roles of 50 years ago, mostly as guilt-free consumers of high-calorie snacks. The final flowering of that role might be the “Get Some Nuts” TV ads for Snickers, a “man candy” chock full of protein and energy. In food ads, women aspire to low calories, satisfaction, and even female agency — from yogurt, say, a product still largely pitched to one gender. The marketing subtext often even co-opts a standard second-wave feminist joke: Who needs men? (When you have yogurt, at least.)Summer demographicsThe same joke, in its own way, was repeated in the course. Of 13 students, only one was a man, a fact that Morgan attributed to having “gender” in the course title.But the demographics in this class were in other ways typical of the Summer School. The four high school students made up about a quarter of the class, the same proportion as in the whole program. There were two foreign students in the class, from Taiwan and Australia. In the School at large, the percentage of international students is higher, 37 percent last year. Mannering, who works for a bank in Melbourne, took three months off to tour the United States, but started her visit with the course. “I was flattered,” said Morgan.“I wanted a base in the States,” said Mannering, “so I chose summer school. Harvard was an obvious choice as it’s — in my mind — the best university in the world. Doing summer school allowed me to get to know Cambridge and Boston, and have a temporary ‘home’ in America.”The undergraduates in the course were also expressive of a geographical range — New York, Virginia, Alabama — that that is typical for Harvard year-round.Something else about Morgan’s students was likely true of everyone at the Summer School. “Most were exploring something about themselves,” she said. That included a native Southerner (now a Boston-area lawyer) who did a final paper on North Carolina barbeque, and was shocked to discover that most such operations are run by men. (That matched Morgan’s general take on food prep: Women cook, men grill.)There’s yet another way that the course was like a lot of others at the Summer School: There was fun, too. Students could join the gym, play in a pops band or orchestra, row on the Charles River, volunteer at nonprofits, take sponsored tours around Boston, or venture out to Cape Cod or Tanglewood or even as far as Rhode Island or Maine.“Boston is just a T stop away,” said Greif, the Californian teenager. “History and more history await to be explored, and I want to explore everything.”Morgan’s students took time on a July Saturday to visit the outdoor market at Haymarket and the food-intensive Feast of St. Joseph street festival in Boston’s North End. The trip included a look at the site of the landmark Boston Cooking School (1879-1902), where Fannie Farmer, of cookbook fame, studied and taught.What inspired the course? For one, Morgan read the Works Progress Administration slave narratives as a graduate student, with an eye to how former slaves would “use food as a means of exerting power in a situation in which they were powerless.” It was slavery, and the legacy of African foods and spices, that made Southern cooking what it is, she said. Food historian Frederick Douglass Opie, author of “Hog and Hominy: Soul Food from Africa to America” (2008) was a guest lecturer. He was a 2012-2013 fellow at the W.E.B. Du Bois Institute.Morgan was also inspired by her work at Schlesinger, which last year included cataloging the papers of Jean Wade Rindlaub, a New York advertising executive who, among other things, created ads for cake mixes and other convenience foods. Her secret involved direct emotional appeals to women. Her papers are a window into the machinery of marketing food.Mannering was struck by how different advertising is in Australia. “There is a lot of ‘mother-guilt’ in American advertising,” she said, “brands telling women that their product is healthy and best for their child in an attempt to create insecurities and secure the demographic.”More than one student came away from Morgan’s class with a critical eye on sugar, which Tankersley said food companies are increasingly adding to make up for using less fat. “I could go on and on about how dangerous it is for us, but let’s just say that after that class I was prepared to swear off all sugar (aside from fruit),” she wrote. “Then I made a beeline for a cup of coffee Oreo ice cream. So it’s a work in progress.”last_img read more

RCHD issues guide for event planning over 250 people

first_imgVersailles, IN — The Ripley County Health Department has announced the County’s guide to planning events of over 250 people as per the Indiana Governor’s Executive Order that all event organizers within the State of Indiana must develop and submit plans for events with more than 250 attendees to their respective County Health Department.This requirement applies to all seasonal and special events to include fairs, festivals, parades, graduations, outdoor concerts, outdoor movies (other than drive-ins), family reunions, conferences or weddings. Plans will need to be submitted 14 business days prior to the event to Ripley County Health Department and can be emailed to [email protected] or mailed to RCHD P.O. Box 745, Versailles, IN 47042Plans MUST address the following:• Capacity limits:Steps shall be to be taken to ensure capacity does not exceed the limits set by the Indiana Governor Executive• Guest information:Event organizers shall maintain a list of event attendees for 30 days following the end of the event.Ensure guests are informed to stay home if sick or part of a vulnerable population. Ensure guests are informed to stay home if sick, part of the vulnerable population, have recently traveled to a known COVID-19 problem area as well if have had recent contact with a presumptive COVID-19 positive or confirmed COVID-19 positive• Staff and Volunteer ScreeningPlans must be in place for the screening of guests upon arrival for COVID-19 symptoms.• Social Distancing MeasuresMultiple entrances/exits, designated seating, one-way traffic flow, signage, ground markings• Increased SanitationDetailed steps must be outlined for properly sanitizing event venues including restrooms and frequently touched surfaces.• Face CoveringsPer the Indiana Governor’s Executive Order, effective July 27, 2020, face coverings are required for anyone 8 years or older in all indoor public spaces, commercial entities, transportation services, or in outside public spaces when social distancing of 6 feet cannot be maintained.• Complianceorganizers must identify an event staff or volunteer to make sure people are adhering to the plan.• ApprovalRipley County Health Department must review, approve/disapprove, in writing, all plans prior to the event occurring.last_img read more

1 year in, Division I coaches are second-guessing the addition of the crease dive

first_imgPrior to the 2019 season, Alberici would’ve been right. Cook’s goal would’ve been nullified when he landed in the crease, but a rule change supported by a majority of Division I coaches legalized the play this year. AdvertisementThis is placeholder textThe reincorporation of the crease dive into college lacrosse this season has caused ire among the coaches who initially supported it. In eliminating a rule designed to protect goalies, the rules committee also inadvertently created a massive grey area while trying to pare down subjectivity in the sport that added a shot clock in 2019. The crease dive has led to more controversy than highlight-reel plays. As it became clear coaches had soured on the rule change, The Daily Orange interviewed 16 Division I head coaches throughout the course of the season and found the changes led to frustration and confusion among players, referees and coaches. • • •Prior to 2019, the rules surrounding offensive players and the crease were clear-cut: At no point could an offensive player touch the crease and if at any point any part of an attack’s body touched the crease line or within, it was a violation and a turnover.But on May 27, 2017, nearly two decades after it was banned in the summer of 1998, momentum for bringing the dive back swung at the final four. With less than 1:30 to play in a national semifinal between Denver and Maryland, the Terrapins clung to a one-goal edge when Matt Rambo fed Colin Heacock, who flailed midair in front of cage and scored. The goal was disallowed when his right foot landed on the crease line.On the other end with 9.2 seconds remaining, the Pioneers thought they had tied it when Connor Donahue curled around his defender and scored, flying past the right side of the cage and landing in the back of the crease. A referee stormed into the crease and waved off the goal. Maryland went on to win. Facebook Twitter Google+ Army head coach Joe Alberici kept his face inches from a referee, berating him for what he called a poor explanation of “as obvious as a call I’ve ever seen missed on a lacrosse field.”Moments earlier, Syracuse attack Griffin Cook dodged from X, curled back to his left and stumbled toward the crease. Cook took flight parallel to the goal line and goalie AJ Barretto stepped up as defender Jordan Cole planted his stick across Cook’s left side. Officials rushed to the crease and ruled Cook’s midair attempt a good goal. When the explanation didn’t add up, Alberici lost it. “That’s a penalty,” Alberici said of Cook’s dive. “It’s obvious. You can go to the video and that’s a goal taken off and a man-up for us.” After the game, Denver coach Bill Tierney, who declined to comment for this story, called the rule “silly.” “To see young men work as hard as they do and make that kind of athletic effort and have some guy in stripes say, ‘No, no, no,’” Tierney said that day.In the year that followed, there was growing momentum to permit goals like the ones disallowed in 2017. Sacred Heart coach Jon Basti, a member of the rules committee, pushed heavily for the change. Basti referenced several instances where his own team was penalized for what he felt should be goals. Basti proposed the crease dive to the rules committee, he said, at first to mixed reception. Eventually, the committee came around to the notion that if the ball crosses the goal line before the player lands, the goal should count. Besides Basti, the other rules committee members either couldn’t be reached for or declined to comment. The new rule incorporates four concurrent factors: Whether or not the dive began outside the crease, the direction of the dive, if a push occurred and if there was contact with the ground and/or goalie before or after the ball crossed the goal line. If a player dives from outside the crease and away from the goalie and the ball crosses the goal line before they land, the goal should count. Any contact with the goalie before the ball crosses wipes the play. But an NCAA officiating crew of three has to absorb all that information and make a decision almost instantly.“The officials are put in a very, very difficult spot,” North Carolina head coach Joe Breschi said. “And at the end of the day, I don’t see how you can judge that while you’re looking at the guys’ feet who is diving.”National Intercollegiate Lacrosse Officials Association President Brian Abbott could not be reached for comment for this story. Amy | Nakamura | Co-Digital EditorCoaches understand the predicament the officials are in, but it doesn’t do anything to stymie their displeasure when a call goes against them. That’s why Alberici argued so fiercely earlier this season. Cook dove into Barretto, so he had to be going toward the goal mouth and should’ve been assessed a penalty, Alberici said. Therein lies the issue of the “goal mouth,” which the NCAA defines as “the area directly in front of the goal cage, including the goal line, where the goalkeeper is located and plays his position.” Coaches and officials have interpreted the goal mouth’s definition and location differently. Syracuse head coach John Desko alluded that anything across the face of the goal, similar to Cook’s dive, should be allowed. Alberici noted Cook dove into the “snowcone” — a triangle area between the goalposts and the top of the crease. None of this acknowledges that goalies move around. “Who cares where he dove from,” ESPN lacrosse analyst Paul Carcaterra said. “The rule is so ridiculous that if a player dove towards the goal mouth on an empty net with no goalie in cage, it’s a no goal. That’s how silly the rule is.”And still, officials haven’t established a consistent standard.“We’ve had a scenario where one of our kids dives in and it’s a goal and we watch it on film the next day and it’s like, ‘Oh my god, that was a terrible call,’” Navy head coach Rick Sowell said. “And then we’ve had situations where we thought a guy was diving away from the goal mouth and scored a goal, no contact, and we’ve been down a minute, non-releasable,” Sowell added.“I think it’s just too difficult of a call.”• • •Desko has been adamant that the rule won’t survive beyond two years. He hasn’t come up with answers for how to defend a player diving, and where you can and can’t dive to and from. Desko’s also still searching for a consistent standard from officiating crews. Others aren’t so certain of the rule’s demise. It’s unlikely the committee abandons a new rule so quickly. Instead, coaches predict there will be tweaks and refinements to the current interpretation, similar to the way college football’s targeting rule transformed in its early seasons. Desko himself once suggested limiting the origin of dives to behind the cage. Several coaches mentioned physically painting the “snowcone” on the field, however unlikely. Breschi acknowledged his pipe dream of expanding the crease.Amy | Nakamura | Co-Digital EditorInstant replay was suggested and even supported by coaches, but as the shot clock came to life and the substitution box shrunk — all in the name of speeding up the game — the idea of adding delays for replay wasn’t palatable. Carcaterra, who himself likes the dive but called the current situation a “hot mess” provided a simple solution: Allow all dives and only wave off goals if the offensive player initiates contact with the goalie. He contends that it answers the player safety question for goalies while eliminating the need to look at the direction of the dive and whether a push altered it. The referees just have to judge who initiated contact when it happens.“The ball crosses the plane before he lands in the crease and he makes no contact with the goalie, it should be a goal,” Carcaterra said. “It’s that simple.”Regardless of potential fixes, every coach seems to have a story about the play they couldn’t get a satisfactory answer to. Or the time they had a goal disallowed and went to the man-down. Or saw a play the next day and knew they got away with one. The only thing they know when it comes to crease dives is that they can’t be sure of anything.“I think the frustration’s lie in the fact that it’s so inconsistently called and discussed every time,” Breschi said. “It’s so hard to judge. What just happened? That’s the frustration.” Comments Published on May 25, 2019 at 10:27 am Contact Andrew: [email protected] | @A_E_Grahamlast_img read more

Harty Cup gets underway

first_imgSenior A Round 1Thurles CBS take on St Flannans of Ennis in Nenagh Our Ladys Templemore are up against PS Youghal in Clonmel  While Clonmel high School and Dungarvan CBS are in action in Cappoquin All of those games throw-in at 1.30.last_img