Robinson’s INT sets up Toledo’s winning TD in 28-21 victory over BYU

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first_img Tags: BYU Cougars Football/Kahlil Robinson/Toledo Rockets Written by FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailTOLEDO, Ohio (AP) — Kahlil Robinson’s 40-yard interception return to the BYU 2-yard line in the final minute set up Shakif Seymour’s touchdown run to rally Toledo to a 28-21 victory on Saturday.Robinson’s pick of a Zach Wilson pass came immediately after BYU’s Chaz Ah You stripped the ball from Rockets running back Bryant Koback and recovered it at the Cougars 20.Koback’s 1-yard score tied the score at 21 early in the fourth quarter, capping a nine-play, 70-yard drive.With Wilson out of the game in the final minute, backup Jaren Hall directed the Cougars to the Toledo 32 before his pass went beyond the end zone on the game’s final play.BYU coach Kalani Sitake said after the game that Wilson suffered an injury to his throwing hand and expected the quarterback to miss some playing time.Mitchell Guadagni threw for 206 yards with a touchdown and an interception for Toledo (3-1), which has won three straight.Wilson was 22 of 38 for 315 yards and two scores, both to Aleva Hifo. Hifo caught five passes for 111 yards and two scores including a 75-yarder for BYU (2-3). September 28, 2019 /Sports News – Local Robinson’s INT sets up Toledo’s winning TD in 28-21 victory over BYU Associated Presslast_img read more


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first_img4 Jun 2015 Whittaker leads senior title hunt by two Overnight leader Tim Whittaker held on tight today and is two shots clear heading into tomorrow’s final round of the English senior men’s open amateur championship at Worplesdon, Surrey.The Beaconsfield player is two-over par after 36 holes, returning scores of one-under 68 yesterday at West Hill and three-over 74 today at Worplesdon – and he’s enjoying being in contention.“It’s what we play for!” said Whittaker (image © Leaderboard Photography), who is new to senior ranks and relishing the opportunity to compete. He played as a youngster in Hampshire but his career in the oil industry and family commitments limited his golf – until now.He made a slow start to today’s round and was four-over after seven, but played the back nine in one-under. “One thing I’ve learned about senior golf is that you will make mistakes; you hope you won’t and when you were young you might not have done!“My mistakes were frustrating, but I hit the ball very well and if I do that tomorrow I will be happy,” he remarked.He’s being chased by the local man, Ian Attoe, who scored level par yesterday at Worplesdon – his home course – and added four-over 73 at West Hill.Another two shots back on six-over are the defending champion Stephen East (Moortown), Windermere’s Andrew Atkinson, and senior international Andrew Stracey (Denham)The birdies totally eluded East today at West Hill. However Atkinson, who played the same course, managed two, including a spectacular one on the 17th where he holed a putt of about 60 yards.Stracey, meanwhile, had contrasting fortunes on a pair of par fives at Worplesdon: a double-bogey seven on the fifth and an eagle three on the 17th which contributed to a score of one-over 72.Two shots further back is a group of five players, including past champion Chris Reynolds (Littlestone) who played his way into the mix with a level par 71 at Worplesdon. “I’m still challenging at my mature years!” joked the 2009 winner, who has also been runner-up at least three times.Lincolnshire’s Steve Cullington (Stoke Rochford) had the low round of the day with a one-under par 70 at Worplesdon, in contrast to his opening 83 at West Hill. “I played so badly yesterday, I thought I probably hadn’t qualified so I decided to relax and enjoy it – and that’s what I did. It’s a lovely course and I holed a nice lot of putts.”He played the back nine in three-under and came in to face a long wait before discovering he had qualified. “This is the fourth time I’ve played in this and I’ve never made the cut, it would be nice to play on Friday for a change,” he said.The huge field of 288 players again played in warm sunshine and has now been cut to the leading 80 players and ties for tomorrow’s final round at Worplesdon. A total of 82 players qualified.Click here for the full scoreslast_img read more


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first_imgIn 2016 Garden State MOSAIC received the Unity award from the New Jersey State Human Relations Commission. Its teen affiliate program, MOSAIC (Mobilizing Our Students for Action to build Interfaith Community), was founded in 2013 when MCWRET member Sarbmeet Kanwal, an astrophysicist from the Sikh faith community, suggested organizing a program for teenagers. “I had the desire,” Jaffari said. “I love working with kids.” One of Jaffari’s three sons is a ninth-grader enrolled in the MOSAIC program. His two older brothers, now in college, participated in the group when they were in 10th and eighth grades. “I wanted my children to feel safe and to be educated,” she said. “It has benefitted my children tremendously.” To date, more than 100 teens have taken part in MOSAIC, with the majority remaining engaged with the organization after their year of education, leadership and service as ambassadors. “Seeing this in action brings tears to my eyes, it really does,” Lischin said. “I think it’s more than important. I think it’s crucial.” It is one of many events the nonprofit participates in throughout the year to build friendship and community among those of different religious and cultural traditions in Monmouth County. The teens also partner with local social service agencies, such as Family Promise, to help provide food and clothing to local families in need. In a time when there is so much “otherizing,” dangerously dividing members of various cultures and faiths into “them and us,” notes Stevi Lischin, Ph.D., it’s critically important to learn about our neighbors and understand not only what makes us different, but what we have in common. “Many of them come from very comfortable towns and they don’t realize what is in our own backyard,” Jaffari said. Each year on the weekend after Thanksgiving, MCWRET sponsors a community concert at the Unitarian Congregation of Monmouth County in Lincroft featuring music representing cultures and faiths from around the world. It was a mission that became an urgent one for Jaffari after 9/11 when, she said, she saw her religion being hijacked and demonized by the extremists responsible for the attacks. “I was asked to lead a program on mainstream Muslim’s response to extremism,” Jaffari said. “For me, I think the most valuable part of this was the faith sessions,” said Karkanis, who is Hindu. “It gives me a new perspective on religions and the differences they have between one another.” Fatima Jaffari, a Lakewood native who is Muslim, offered to help design the program for Monmouth County teens. Jaffari a member of the Monmouth County Human Relations Commission and a MCWRET member, has been working with the Freehold Clergy Association, the Human Relations Commission and MCWRET for many years to foster tolerance and understanding among the many faiths and cultures here in Monmouth County. Volunteerism is an important part of their year in MOSAIC. Each class decides what volunteer project they would like to participate in for that year. Teens also gain a firmerunderstanding of their ownfaith and culture as theyshare their traditions withothers. The teens, who represent many faiths and cultures, are invited to assemble into groups based on such simple preferences as whether they like vanilla ice cream or chocolate; comedies or action films; swimming or track. center_img Gaurav Karkhanis, a senior at Manalapan High School, is now an ambassador for MOSAIC after participating during his freshman year. Group meetings took place twice a month, with teens attending churches, temples, mosques and other faith communities where teens from that faith were responsible for doing a presentation about it for their peers. Monmouth County teens participating in Garden State MOSAIC visited a Sikh place of worship, known as a gurdwara, to learn about the religion. Each year, teens enrolled in the program visit Catholic, Protestant, Greek Orthodox, Muslim, Hindu, Sikh and other faith communities to gain an understanding of their beliefs and practices and share their own in an effort to promote tolerance and understanding of differences while celebrating what they have in common. Photo courtesy MOSAIC MOSAIC members also build leadership skills by participating in the planning and preparation of group activities. In the past, MOSAIC members volunteered with the nonprofit Rise Against Hunger, gathering to prepare hundreds of sandwiches and traveling together to New York City to distribute the food to those in need. Another class packaged nearly 20,000 meals to send to Africa. By Eileen Moon During their year in the program, teens visit diverse faith communities, where they’re hosted by the congregation and are able to learn about the beliefs, food, holidays and other traditions associated with that faith and culture. As the teens group and regroup based on their preferences, they begin to talk and laugh together, getting to know each other as the multifaceted human beings they are rather than as one-dimensional members of a faith or culture different from their peers. Established in the early 1990s through the efforts of Rev. Harold Dean, leader of the Unitarian Congregation of Monmouth County, the mission of MCWRET is to enhance understanding and acceptance of religious and cultural diversity through educational programs and events that bring people of different faiths and cultures together. Information on joining MOSAIC is available on the group’s website at gardenstatemosaic.org. Once the teens complete their year of service and education in MOSAIC, they are eligible to remain involved with the group as MOSAIC ambassadors, mentoring other teens and speaking about the group to interested organizations. “They’re very passionate and very eloquent about their experiences.” Each year, when a new group of teens gathers to participate in the year- long inter faith education, volunteerism and leadership program sponsored by Garden State MOSAIC, facilitators guide them in a simple, ice-breaking exercise designed to demonstrate how much they have in common. In finding her own voice, Jaffari said, she realized the importance of providing a similar opportunity for her children – an opportunity to educate others about their faith and, in return, learn about the faiths and cultures in their community. The exercise is a small component of the teen leadership and education program that is co-sponsored by the Monmouth County Human Relations Commission and the Monmouth Center for World Religions and Ethical Thought (MCWRET). Lischin and her husband Robert Smith have been active in the organization since it was established some 25 years ago. “(The need for) Inter faith understanding didn’t start after 9/11,” Lischin said. “It’s as old as human beings. Different faiths share a history of outrageous contention and also common humanity and a wealth of wisdom and knowledge.” He also appreciated the volunteer opportunities MOSAIC provided. “It showed the importance of being involved in your community,” he said. last_img read more


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first_img “The club wishes to make clear Jose leaves us on good terms and will always remain a much-loved, respected and significant figure at Chelsea. His legacy at Stamford Bridge and in England has long been guaranteed and he will always be warmly welcomed back to Stamford Bridge.” Throughout weeks of turmoil, Mourinho retained the support of fans who loyally chanted his name. There was no immediate announcement about a replacement ahead of tomorrow’s home match against Sunderland. “The club’s focus is now on ensuring our talented squad reaches its potential,” Chelsea said. First hired by Chelsea in 2004, the Portuguese coach ended a 50-year league-title drought and defended the trophy among other successes before losing a power struggle three years later with Abramovich. He was brought back in 2013 by Abramovich in an attempt to restore unity to the club following the divisiveness caused by the appointment of Rafa Benitez as interim manager, who was regularly jeered by fans. Mourinho presented himself as a figure transformed from the fiery character who fell out with Abramovich in 2007, but it was not long before the combativeness returned. He survived a first trophyless season back at Stamford Bridge before cruising to the title in May. “All at Chelsea thank Jose for his immense contribution since he returned as manager in the summer of 2013,” Chelsea said. “His three league titles, FA Cup, Community Shield and three League Cup wins over two spells make him the most successful manager in our 110-year history.” STILL ON GOOD TERMS LONDON (AP): Jose Mourinho’s second spell at Chelsea ended prematurely Thursday with the team in decline only seven months after the Portuguese coach won his third Premier League title with the club. Although Chelsea are only one point above the relegation zone, the 52-year-old Mourinho had been defiantly insisting he was the right man to oversee the team even as it collapsed on the field with a succession of humiliations. Mourinho’s departure, characterised by Chelsea as “mutual”, came two and a half years after his return to Stamford Bridge and only four months into a new four-year contract. The worst-ever start for a defending champion team in the Premier League was compounded on Monday by a 2-1 loss at surprise leaders Leicester. After the match, Mourinho said he was “betrayed” by his players. The personal conduct of the self-styled ‘Special One’ was also proving damaging to Chelsea, with Mourinho engaging in public spats with referees, a television-rights holder and even the club’s doctor over the last year. Chelsea are engaged in an ongoing legal battle with Dr Eva Carneiro after she was publicly criticised and then demoted following Mourinho’s opening-day outburst. Now it is Mourinho leaving Chelsea, with Russian billionaire owner Roman Abramovich preparing for his 10th managerial appointment since buying the team in 2003 and transforming its fortunes with a huge injection of cash. “Both Jose and the board agreed results have not been good enough this season and believe it is in the best interests of both parties to go our separate ways,” Chelsea said in a statement.last_img read more


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first_imgSANTA CLARA — The 49ers’ defense won this game a couple times over. It gave this undefeated team chance after chance to beat the Seattle Seahawks for a second time in six years.DeForest Buckner’s first touchdown since high school off of Seattle’s mystifying double-fumble brought the Niners within three late in the fourth quarter. Dre Greenlaw’s ballet-like red-zone interception in overtime granted them sudden-death privilege.This 49ers defense went up against the elusive play-making wizardry …last_img


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first_imgPlanned for a site about 30 miles west of Philadelphia, Three Groves Ecovillage will add to the uptick in cohousing communities that have embraced energy efficiency and other green building goals.As currently designed, Three Groves will include solar thermal and photovoltaic systems with enough capacity to allow the community to operate at net zero energy. Its site management, construction, and materials strategies, meanwhile, are aimed at earning the project LEED for Homes Platinum certification.Cohousing has so far found its way to 38 states, according to the Cohousing Association of the United States, whose directory lists almost 250 cohousing projects in the U.S. Eight of those projects are in Pennsylvania. And though not all ecovillages adopt the characteristics of cohousing communities (such as a resident-directed site plan that clusters residences around a common house), many cohousing communities have embraced ecovillage concepts of environmental stewardship, which typically include energy-efficient housing and renewable-energy systems.Ecovillage and cohousing compatibility Abundance EcoVillage, a community of 14 homes on 15 acres in Fairfield, Iowa, for example, is not a cohousing development, although the homeowners there do share the cost of maintaining the community’s renewable-energy systems – two wind turbines (one with a capacity of 3 kW, the other with a 5 kW potential output), and a 7-kW photovoltaic array.Meanwhile, EcoVillage at Ithaca, in upstate New York, is a true cohousing community of 60 units whose planned third neighborhood, a 40-unit project, is expected to include about 25 homes built to the Passivhaus standard.Three Groves Ecovillage homes, nine of which have been sold so far, will range in size from 1,193 square feet for a one-bedroom home to 1,965 square feet for a four-bedroom home, with prices ranging from about $200,000 to the low $400,000s. Monthly housing costs – including mortgage, taxes, and energy costs – are expected to average $1,752.We’ve asked Three Groves for details about the insulation and expected airtightness of the units and will include that information when it becomes available.last_img read more


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first_imgNew Delhi, Feb 24 (PTI) The row over JNU is expected to generate heat in Lok Sabha with Congress giving a notice for adjournment motion on the issue on the first working day today of the House in the Budget Session.Party leaders Mallikarjun Kharge, Jyotiraditya Scindia and KC Venugopal have given the notice for the motion.Rajya Sabha has already decided to discuss the issue.JNU is caught in a row over an event on February 9 in the campus against the hanging of Parliament attack convict Afzal Guru, where anti-national slogans were allegedly raised. The varsitys students union president Kanhaiya Kumar is in judicial custody in a sedition case in connection with the event.Congress Vice President Rahul Gandhi had visited the varsity campus on February 13 where he had compared the Modi government to that of Hitler while addressing the students.Mounting a fresh attack, Gandhi had yesterday accused the Modi government and RSS of crushing voices of dissent of college and university students across the country and pitched for a law to protect them from “discrimination” and “suppression”. PTI SPG GJS SClast_img read more



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first_imgNation to NationA series of announcements in the last few weeks, and several more expected any day, suggest the Trudeau government is rolling out its Indigenous rights framework by piecemeal opposed to the failed plan of one large piece of legislation.Those pieces appear to include the recently revamped K-12 education funding formula for First Nations across Canada. It is set to improve funding for First Nations as of April but also open the door to a self-government type of system for a single nation, or group, to negotiate with the federal government.The same concept is expected with Indigenous child welfare legislation, to be tabled in the House of Commons any day. There’s an opt-in clause expected in that legislation, meaning nations can do nothing, and remain status quo, or decide to negotiate a deeper deal with Ottawa to control the welfare of their children.That’s all similar to the idea of the Indigenous rights framework that Prime Minister Justin Trudeau announced last Feb. 14 in the House of Commons.The Trudeau government gave itself a deadline of last December to table a large bill that would likely to encompass all these new agreements in the hopes of doing away with the Indian Act.But it was going to provide First Nations with a clause to opt-out of the Indian Act. No nation was going to be forced out from under it. But if they opted out then they could negotiate what it actually meant regarding, such things as, title and taxation.Faced with still opposition, by many First Nations and regional governments, the Liberals backed away from tabling the bill.The idea was for Canada to “renew its relationship with Indigenous peoples, one based on recognition of rights, respect, co-operation and partnership.”That’s not from Trudeau speech, even though it sounds awfully similar, rather it comes from a Jan. 16 press release issued by Crown-Indigenous Relations marking the signing of a “protocol for consultation and accommodation” with the Huron-Wendat Nation.Similar language was used in an announcement involving the Mohawk Council of Akwesasne on Jan. 23 to solve issues of around border crossings. There’s another on Jan. 15 with the Mi’kmaq of Prince Edward Island and working towards a “Tripartite Framework Agreement” to recognize and implement the rights of the Mi’kmaq.“What we heard resoundingly from First Nations, Inuit and Metis is take the time to do it right and listen to us which is an obvious approach but novel for governments,” said MP Marc Miller, the parliamentary secretary to the minister of Crown-Indigenous Relations, on Nation to Nation Thursday.But Conservative MP Cathy McLeod said it can only been seen as a failure, or an over-promise, under-deliver situation by Trudeau.“The Prime Minister has failed in terms of standing up in the House a little over a year ago making a big commitment and not getting it done,” said McLeod, who is the Conservatives critic on Indigenous affairs.But what those that were against this approach in the first place?“It just shows that this government is not following through on its promise to have respectful dialogue,” said NDP MP Rachel [email protected]last_img read more


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first_imgJERUSALEM — A U.S. firm that makes fundraising software says it has suspended the account of the Palestinian-led boycott movement against Israel following a complaint by a pro-Israel group that the campaign has links to militant groups.Donorbox confirmed early Friday that the BDS campaign’s account was temporarily blocked while it investigates the allegations.The decision comes in response to a complaint from Shurat HaDin, an Israeli advocacy group that files lawsuits around the world against Israel’s foes, submitted in co-ordination with Israel’s Strategic Affairs Ministry.San Francisco-based Donorbox says its decision does not mean that it considers BDS to be a “nefarious” organization. It says it is merely suspended the account while it conducts a review.The BDS movement called the Israeli move “McCarthyite.”The Associated Presslast_img read more


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