One Jordanian journalist expelled and five Palestinian journalists still held

first_img to go further RSF_en May 16, 2021 Find out more June 3, 2021 Find out more Reporters Without Borders protests against the new expulsion of Mashhur Abu Eid, a Jordanian correspondent for the official Jordanian news agency Petra, on 3 June, whereas he was in the Palestinian refugee camp of Balata, near Nablus, along with seven peace activists. News IsraelMiddle East – North Africa Help by sharing this information Reporters Without Borders protests against the new expulsion of a journalist, Mashhur Abu Eid. “This journalist was only doing his job. This new expulsion is inadmissible. It is yet another example of the way journalists are being hampered in their work since the launch of ‘Operation Rampart’ leaded by Israel on 29 May. It is also fresh evidence of the Israeli army’s policy of discrimination against the Arab press in the occupied territories,” states Robert Ménard, Secretary-General of Reporters Without Borders, in his letter to Prime Minister Ariel Sharon. The organisation calls on the Israeli authorities to take all the necessary steps to permit Masshur Abu Eid to do his journalist work in all freedom and all security. Reporters Without Borders recall that on 6 April an American journalist, Jassem al-Azzawi, from Abu Dhabi TV was expelled to Israel. Mashhur Abu Eid, a correspondent for the official Jordanian news agency Petra, was arrested on 31 May 2002. Four days later, the journalist has been driven to the border in a prisoner bus, cuffed in the legs. The Petra new agency has not given any explanation of his expulsion. On 31 May, Mashhur Abu Eid was arrested along with seven peace activists in the Palestinian refugee camp of Balata, near Nablus. The city had been declared a closed military area at the time of the Israeli incursion. Mashhur Abu Eid arrived in Israel on 27 May and he had all the necessary press accreditation. He first went to Nablus and to Jenin on 30 May, and then went to the Balata camp. He wanted to film a gathering of Western peace activists who had come to inquire into the human rights situation in the Palestinian refugee camps. Mashhur Abou Eid has been accused of failing to respect a closed military area and resisting arrest. He was successively detained in the Houwara military camp and in the Ariel military camp near Salfit. On 2 June, the journalist had refused to sign his deportation order and, along with the seven peace activists, had asked to be allowed to appeal to the Supreme Court for the deportation order to be overturned. The Jordanian Foreign Minister and the Petra news agency were intervening with the Israeli authorities in order to secure his release.   Reporters Without Borders also wishes to draw attention to the fact that five Palestinian journalists, Maher al-Dessouki, of Al Quds Educational TV, Kamel Ali Jbeil, of the daily Al Quds, Hussam Abu Alan, Agence France-Presse (AFP) photographer (see photo), Yousri El Jamal, Reuters sound engineer, and Ayman El Kawasmi, director of the local radio El Horriya, are still being held by the Israeli authorities. The five Palestinian journalists were taken into ‘administrative detention’ on 22 May, on suspicion of having been involved in terrorist activities. In the absence of any evidence put forward to support these allegations, Reporters Without Borders calls on the Prime Minister to release them without delay. Follow the news on Israel Receive email alertscenter_img May 28, 2021 Find out more June 7, 2002 – Updated on January 20, 2016 One Jordanian journalist expelled and five Palestinian journalists still held WhatsApp blocks accounts of at least seven Gaza Strip journalists Organisation News Israel now holding 13 Palestinian journalists IsraelMiddle East – North Africa News RSF asks ICC prosecutor to say whether Israeli airstrikes on media in Gaza constitute war crimes Newslast_img read more

Oil and gas industry: Coal plants no more secure than pipelines

first_imgOil and gas industry: Coal plants no more secure than pipelines FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享Houston Chronicle:More than 300,000 miles of natural gas transmission lines crisscross the United States, fueling electricity and industrial plants and heating homes, while also providing an alluring target for hackers looking to disrupt the American economy. Now those pipelines are at the center of a debate in Washington about the future of the power grid, as Energy Secretary Rick Perry argues that an increasingly sophisticated cybersecurity threat makes relying on natural gas to the exclusion of coal and nuclear plants a disaster waiting to happen.“You have a greater reliance on natural gas than you’ve ever had before,” Bruce Walker, assistant secretary of electricity and energy reliability, said in an interview. “Because of the interdependence on the gas infrastructure, if you take out a pipeline you can also take out 10 to 15 [power] generators.”The administration’s concern about cybersecurity comes as the White House considers next steps in its bid to halt the closure of coal and nuclear power plants, which have come under increasing economic pressure from the huge glut of cheap gas coming out of shale fields in Texas and other states, as well as increasingly efficient renewable energy sources such as wind and solar.That has set the administration and Perry in direct conflict with natural gas producers, many of whom believe the administration is raising the issue of cyber security of gas pipelines to justify bailing out a coal sector that President Donald Trump has promised to revive.Lobbyists for oil and gas companies are fighting to head off such action, arguing in meetings on Capitol Hill that pipelines are as well protected from cyber threats as any U.S. industry and the administration’s talking points amount to another attempt to bail out the coal sector.“To single out gas infrastructure, it misses the point. All the energy sector is being targeted by bad actors,” said Todd Snitchler, director of market development at the American Petroleum Institute. “The oil and gas industry takes our cybersecurity very seriously. It’s being managed all the way up to the board level.”More: Is focus on pipeline cyber security ruse to prop up coal?last_img read more

Mandate roundup: AP2, Vontobel Asset Management, KNEIP

first_imgThe analysis should include both post-trade analysis and TCA analysis, it said.The contract period is proposed to be 48 months, subject to a right of early termination with a due notice period.The deadline for applications is 23 April.For more information on the tender, click here.In other news, Vontobel Asset Management has appointed KNEIP for fund data management, regulatory filing, KIID production and financial reporting.Vontobel will be making use of KNEIP’s service across its entire Swiss and Luxembourg-domiciled fund ranges. Sweden’s AP2 is looking for a company to provide a trading cost-analysis (TCA) system to evaluate brokers’ execution for the buffer fund and analyse whether its trading strategies are “as optimal as possible”.It said it required a TCA system for analysis of mainly its internal cash equity execution.“We are looking for a system that can evaluate trading decisions by providing quick and user-friendly cost analysis,” it said.“Since we are investing in a range of markets, both developed and emerging markets, it is important the system cover these markets.”last_img read more

New home hot spots revealed

first_imgGeneral photo of Springfield Lagoon, Wednesday, November 14, 2018 (AAP Image/Richard Walker)Together, the five Queensland hot spots recorded more than $1 billion in building approvals, according to the report. But HIA’s chief economist Tim Reardon said Queensland was a state of two stories.“In the north, it is not a good story to tell,” Mr Reardon said. “They have had a difficult time up there, with the exception being Townsville after the floods but that will be short-term in terms of reconstruction.More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus13 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market13 hours ago“In the southeast, there has been a slowdown but there is still a lot going on which is being driven by employment and interstate migration.”Mr Reardon said that concerns about an apartment oversupply in Brisbane had eased, with increasing demand for the next phase of construction.He said the looming federal election had an impact on building approvals, but the credit squeeze by the banks had been the biggest factor.“We have seen signs of that (credit squeeze) easing so we expect to see a pick up in the second half of the year,” he said. Video Player is loading.Play VideoPlayNext playlist itemMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 1:50Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -1:50 Playback Rate1xChaptersChaptersDescriptionsdescriptions off, selectedCaptionscaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedQuality Levels720p720pHD540p540p360p360p180p180pAutoA, selectedAudio Tracken (Main), 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.This is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.Close Modal DialogThis is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.PlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 0:00Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -0:00 Playback Rate1xFullscreenDifferences between building in new or established estates01:50FIVE Queensland hot spots have been named among the nation’s top 20 strongest markets for new home construction.Pimpama on the Gold Coast recorded the highest dollar value in Queensland, with $282.4 million in building approvals in 2017/18, according to HIA Population and Residential Building Hotspots report. Other Queensland hot spots named in the top 20 were Ripley, Eagle Farm-Pinkenba, Springfield Lakes and South Brisbane.Both Ripley and Springfield Lakes are both within the Ipswich City Council region, which has seen strong growth in recent years. An aerial view of BrisbaneThe HIA report comes after the release of the Quarterly Market Insights report from Oliver Hume.That report also considered Queensland’s population growth during the December quarter, pointing to increasing levels of interstate and overseas migration.It said that while land sales transactions had “dipped” towards the end of 2018, the market had remained steady. “The number of active projects in all southeast Queensland municipalities was up for theDecember quarter, with various estates launching,” the report said.“Overall, the total represented a five per cent increase on the previous quarter. “This number is likely to decrease next quarter as several developments are reaching maturity.”The median land price in the southeast also increased by three per cent over the year, with Logan recording the most number of active projects in the southeast corner, followed by Ipswich.center_img An aerial view of Ecco Ripley Springfield Lakes, a development by Lendlease, is now sold out, while in Ripley, several developers are active including the likes of Sekisui House (Ecco Ripley), Okeland Communities (Providence South Ripley) and Satterley (Ripley Valley).Victoria dominated the top 20 with 12 of the best performing regions, while NSW had just three hot spots, all in the Sydney region.An area qualifies as a “hotspot” if at least $150 million worth of residential building work was approved during the 2017/18 financial year, and its rate of population growth was faster than the 1.6 per cent national average.Ripley recorded almost $164 million in building approvals, while Springfield Lakes clocked up $214.2 million.last_img read more

Nathan Doll, 10, Conway Springs: Oct. 11, 2005 – Jan. 15, 2016

first_imgNathan DollNathan Lee Doll, age 10, a fourth grade student in Conway Springs, died Friday, January 15, 2016 at his home west of Conway Springs as a result of an ATV accident. He was born October 11, 2005 at Wichita. Survivors include his parents Darrin and Jennifer (Rau) Doll; three brothers: Brandon, Aaron and Gavin; two sisters: Miranda and Audrina; his grandparents: David and Beth Rau of Garden Plain; Suzanne Rau of San Diego, CA; great grandmother Patricia Rau of Garden Plainand a number of other relatives and many friends.Vigil Service will be at 7 p.m. Monday, January 18, 2016 and Funeral Mass will be at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, January 19, 2016 both at St. Joseph Catholic Church, Conway Springs, Kansas with Father Andrew J. Seiler as Celebrant. Interment will be in St. Joseph Cemetery, Conway Springs, Kansas.  Arrangements are by Ebersole Mortuary, Conway Springs. On line condolences and guest book are available at www.ebersolemortuary.com. A memorial has been established to St. Joseph Catholic School.last_img read more

Brighton pile pain on miserable Tottenham

first_imgBrighton, United Kingdom | AFP | Tottenham’s calamitous week went from bad to worse as Mauricio Pochettino’s men were outclassed in a 3-0 defeat at Brighton on Saturday.Nineteen-year-old Aaron Connolly scored twice for the Seagulls on his first Premier League start after Neal Maupay had headed Brighton into an early lead.Four days on from a 7-2 thrashing at the hands of Bayern Munich in the Champions League, Pochettino was looking for a reaction.Instead, Spurs looked like a side devoid of confidence after getting off to the worst possible start when Hugo Lloris gifted Brighton the opener and injured himself in the process.The France captain dropped a simple cross into the box and as he fell backwards and landed awkwardly, Maupay stooped to head into an empty net.Lloris was stretchered off with what looked like an elbow injury and replaced by Paolo Gazzaniga.Connolly took advantage of more generous Spurs defending and goalkeeping to double Brighton’s lead before half-time and curled in his second of the day in style 25 minutes from time.Last season’s Champions League finalists have now won just three of their opening 11 games of the campaign and five of their last 19 dating back to when these sides last met in April.And while Pochettino could justifiably claim Bayern’s ruthlessness in midweek meant the scoreline was not a true reflection of his side’s performance, there was no excuse for being thoroughly outplayed by a Brighton side that had not won in six league games. The visitors’ were on the back foot from the off when injury was added to insult for Lloris.The Spurs skipper was given oxygen and morphine before being taken to hospital and now seems certain to miss France’s upcoming Euro 2020 qualifiers against Iceland and Turkey.After a lengthy delay for Lloris to be stretchered off, Brighton pushed on rather than trying to protect their lead and were rewarded just after the half hour mark.Connolly was twice the quickest to react as he turned Dan Burn’s cross goalwards and, after Gazzaniga spilled his first effort, the Irishman followed up for his first Premier League goal.Tottenham have made a bad habit of letting leads slip in recent weeks against Arsenal, Olympiakos, Leicester and Bayern, but when forced to mount a fightback themselves were found wanting.Pochettino sacrificed club record signing Tanguy Ndombele at half-time for Harry Winks and changed system to a 3-5-2.However, rather than turning the tide, it was Brighton who got the third goal to kill the game off.Connolly jinked inside onto his right foot and curled brilliantly into the far corner to round off an afternoon that he and the Seagulls will long remember.Son Heung-min and Harry Kane then missed huge chances to pull a goal back that summed up Spurs’ dire week and leaves Pochettino with plenty to ponder over the upcoming two-week international break.Share on: WhatsApplast_img read more

Panthers, Hawkeyes looking for legitimacy

first_imgPittsburgh running back James Conner (24) plays against the Delaware in the NCAA football game on Saturday, Aug. 30, 2014 in Pittsburgh. (AP Photo/Keith Srakocic)PITTSBURGH (AP) – Paul Chryst doesn’t do hype.If Pittsburgh keeps winning, however, the unassuming third-year head coach knows the Panthers will be unable to avoid it.It’s a notion Chryst can live with. Besides, it beats the alternative. So while he is doing everything he can to downplay his team’s 3-0 start heading into Saturday’s game against scuffling Iowa (2-1) – even bemoaning a rushing attack that ranks fourth in the country behind sophomore James Conner – Chryst is also prepping his program for dealing with the trappings of success.“I think guys when they come, and we talk about it all the time, ‘Why did you come to Pitt?’” Chryst said. “It’s to play in games like we get an opportunity to play in here. You’ve got a chance, if you do stuff, to be recognized.”Forgive Pitt if it’s out of practice. The Panthers haven’t won their first four games since 2000. Find a way to reach that milestone against the Hawkeyes and a solid September has a chance to evolve into something considerably more serious.“I believe we can win our division and go to the ACC championship,” senior safety Ray Vinopal said. “If I didn’t, I wouldn’t be fighting so hard for it. But it’s not what I believe in, it’s what can we achieve. This week would certainly help our outlook.”So would a victory for Iowa, which is still smarting after a late collapse against rival Iowa State last week.The Hawkeyes have been unable to generate much offense under coordinator Greg Davis. At a time when teams are scoring at an unprecedented rate, Iowa is averaging a modest 21.3 points per game, 102nd in the country.Coach Kirk Ferentz shrugged his shoulders when pressed about the inability to get much traction.“Clearly we’re not operating as well as we need to,” he said. “Seventeen points the other day wasn’t enough to win. That’s the bottom line.”Some things to look for as Pitt attempts to build a case as a legitimate contender in the ACC and the Hawkeyes try to avoid entering Big Ten play on a losing streak.Pittsburgh’s Tyler Boyd (23) returns a punt against the Delaware in the NCAA football game on Saturday, Aug. 30, 2014 in Pittsburgh. (AP Photo/Keith Srakocic)CRUISING CONNER: A month ago Chryst talked at length about using Conner as a dual threat at running back and defensive end. Those plans are buried in the back of the playbook. Conner’s 544 yards are a school record through three games and his eight rushing touchdowns lead the country. Iowa is sixth against the run, but has yet to face anyone like Conner.“He’s strong, he’s fast,” Ferentz said of Conner. “He has a good ability to pick holes, see holes. They’re very big and very athletic up front.”ADDITION BY SUBTRACTION: Iowa’s last visit to Heinz Field came in 2008 and ended in a loss that wound up being a turning point for the program. Ferentz chose to go with Jake Christensen over a young Ricky Stanzi at quarterback in the second half, and the Hawkeyes fell 21-20. Iowa started Stanzi the following week, and he led the Hawkeyes to 16 wins in their next 20 games – including an Orange Bowl victory over Georgia Tech following the 2009 season. Iowa also returned the favor in 2011 in Iowa City, rallying from 17 down to beat Pitt 31-27. “We reached our goal that day. It was a good day. It wasn’t easy,” Ferentz said.YINZER FERENTZ: Ferentz attended Upper St. Clair High in suburban Pittsburgh, and his first college job was as a graduate assistant with Pitt in 1980. Ferentz had committed to a second season with the Panthers before Hayden Fry posted an opening for an offensive line coach. Ferentz applied on a lark, got the job and spent the next nine seasons as an assistant in Iowa City. “My only intent was just to interview so I knew how to interview, so when I had to go look for a job the next year, I’d have some clue what I was doing. That was the only reason I came out here. The rest is history,” Ferentz said.STILL SUBBING: While Chad Voytik still has a strong hold on the starting quarterback job, Chryst will continue to insert backup Trey Anderson when he believes Voytik needs a break. Chryst sent Anderson in during the second half last week against Florida International even though Voytik had rallied the Panthers from a 16-0 deficit. “I think there are times when you have to take what the defense gives you,” Chryst said of Voytik. “I thought that he just needed to sit back, see the game, and realize that it’s just a game.”STAYING HUMBLE: Pitt’s start was nearly undone against lowly FIU when the Panthers feel behind by three scores before surging to a 42-25 triumph. The defense considered it a necessary wake-up call they don’t expect to be repeated.“The ball bounces however it’s going to bounce, but we were able to respond and bounce back after a rough start,” defensive tackle Darryl Render said. “This adversity can only help us in the remaining games.”___AP Sports Writer Luke Meredith in Des Moines, Iowa, contributed to this report.last_img read more

Friends and Family Bid Farewell to Judge Peter Locascio

first_imgBy Muriel J. SmithATLANTIC HIGHLANDS – Hundreds of friends, relatives, and just plain folks visited Posten’s Funeral Home Sunday to pay final respects to the late Judge Peter A. Locascio, who died suddenly Tuesday, Dec. 30, at his home. More than 100 mourners also participated in his funeral liturgy at St. Agnes Church Monday morning and accompanied the family to Fair View Cemetery, Middletown, where he was laid to rest.The judge’s nephew, Anthony Locascio, a professional singer, paid a special tribute to his uncle during the Mass, singing the Ave Maria in both Latin and Italian. The Rev. William Lego, pastor, offered the Mass and spoke on the conflict of emotions focusing on the joy of the Christmas season and the grief of Locasio’s death, relating them to the Church’s teachings on the joy of Christmas and the grief of Good Friday.A resident with his wife, Patricia, of Atlantic Highlands for 40 years, where they raised their daughter, Gianna, and son, Peter, Locascio was born in Linden to the late Joseph and Elsie Locascio on Sept. 2, 1946. He attended St. Benedict’s Preparatory School and Rutgers University before earning his Juris Doctor degree at Seton Hall School of Law. He was admitted to the bar in both New Jersey and Hawaii and was in private practice in Red Bank. Early in his career, he served as a Union County public defender, Middlesex County prosecutor, and was currently an active member of the Monmouth County Municipal Court Judges’ Association.But Locascio is most remembered by thousands in the Bayshore for his dedication to the bayshore towns and his  reputation for fairness and honesty. He served as borough attorney in Atlantic Highlands, prosecutor in both Highlands and Atlantic Highlands as well as attorney for the Atlantic Highlands Harbor Commission before stepping down from that position to become municipal court judge for both boroughs. He was in the second year of his third three-year term as Atlantic Highlands judge at the time of his death.“He was a great man, and a great judge,” said Atlantic Highlands Mayor Fred Rast, in recalling his long-term friendship with Locascio.“Pete had a great wit and a good sense of humor,” said Harbor Commission Chairman Jane Frotton. “He served the Harbor Commission with distinction and dedication. I have known Pete for nearly 45 years; he was a great lawyer and a good friend.”“Oh, Pete Locascio was a wonderful man,” said former mayor and longtime friend Helen Marchetti. “He was good at everything he did.  He was fair and honest and always had the good of Atlantic Highlands at heart. He will be sorely missed.”“He was a professional and everyone who appeared before him in court could be confident they would get a fair trial. He was a good listener,” recalled borough administrator Adam Hubeny. Hubeny has also had a long relationship with the judge, and recalled that when he, Hubeny, was a rookie patrolman in Colts Neck in 1982, Attorney Locascio was the first lawyer who defended a motorist issued a ticket from Hubeny. “I can recall all the details of the case,” Hubeny laughed, “including what the ticket was for. And Pete Locascio did a tremendous job in defending his client.”The administrator continued his admiration for the attorney when Hubeny was an officer on the Atlantic Highlands Police Department and Locascio was the borough prosecutor. “I like having him on my side better,” he smiled. And, he continued, he was especially pleased when Locascio was named municipal court judge because “I already knew of his fairness and ability to listen.”In addition to his wife and children, Locascio leaves behind three brothers and their wives, Michael and Susan of Westfield, Joseph and Joyce of Waretown, and retired Superior Court Judge Louis and Sue Anne of Lincroft, as well as four nephews and six great-nephews.  Messages of condolence may be emailed to [email protected] and will be received by the family. BoldHow will the next Municipal Court Judge in Atlantic Highlands and Highlands be selected?Atlantic Highlands Borough Administrator Adam Hubeny said Judge Locascio’s present term expires in 2015. The procedure set for selecting a municipal court judge includes sending a request to the Administrative Office of the Court in Freehold asking for the names of three possible candidates for the position. Other interested attorneys can also send their biographies and related information to the municipal clerk.The names are then submitted to the borough’s personnel committee which is headed by Councilman Peter Doyle and includes Councilmen Roy Dellosso and Bob Sutton, who make a recommendation to the governing body for appointment by the council to fill the unexpired term of Locascio.Highlands follows a similar pattern; however, since Super Storm Sandy, that borough has been leasing space and holding its court at the Atlantic Highlands courtroom.last_img read more

Over 41 Donegal communities will be saying The Big Hello! this May Bank Holiday

first_imgOver 41 communities in Donegal will be saying The Big Hello! this May Bank Holiday Weekend. The Big Hello! supports communities to host events in their local area in order to strengthen community ties and help tackle the problem of social isolation.Donegal was awarded €10,000 as ‘The Big Hello!’ campaign throughout the country that aims to host events in local areas in order to strengthen community ties and help tackle the problem of social isolation. Michael Ring TD, Minister for Rural and Community Development, has expressed his delight at the response by communities in Donegal to The Big Hello! initiative which was launched last month.Minister Ring said: “I’m blown away by the response that there has been from communities in Donegal. It’s going to make for a really enjoyable and exciting May Bank Holiday weekend in the county.“Over 790 events have been confirmed nationally, with more to come. In fact, I’m confident that we will surpass our target of 1,000 events throughout the country.”Some of the organisations hosting The Big Hello! events include: Coiste Forbartha Chnoc FolaClonmany Youth & Community Resource CentreLetterkenny Community Heritage GroupCuldaff Development Assoc/Tidy TownsMinister Ring continued: “I’m delighted that people in Donegal have taken to The Big Hello! concept so enthusiastically. It is a great reflection of the strong communities that we have.“I now urge people to reach out to their neighbours, especially those who may be elderly or vulnerable, and try to get them involved in their local event.“In a world where people are spending less time in their communities and more time at work, it is important to find new ways to connect people and focus on the importance of neighbours.“With our busy lives, it can be hard to make as much time for each other outside of our network of family, friends and social media contacts.“Sadly, many people living among us are experiencing social isolation and loneliness. I firmly believe that this initiative can help people to connect or re-connect with their neighbours and communities. “I am really looking forward to attending The Big Hello! events throughout the country over the May Bank Holiday weekend.”Over 41 Donegal communities will be saying The Big Hello! this May Bank Holiday was last modified: May 2nd, 2019 by Shaun KeenanShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)last_img read more

Chelsea v Atletico: Key players return

first_imgJohn Terry and Eden Hazard return to the Chelsea side for the Champions League semi-final second leg against Atletico Madrid at Stamford Bridge. Samuel Eto’o, also back from injury, is on the bench. The Blues, level at 0-0 from last week’s first leg, start with Fernando Torres up front.Chelsea: Schwarzer, Ivanovic, Cahill, Terry, Cole, Ramires, Luiz, Azpilicueta, Hazard, Willian, Torres.Subs: Hilario, Kalas, Van Ginkel, Oscar, Schurrle, Ba, Eto’o.See also:Five things Chelsea’s victory at Anfield provedFollow West London Sport on TwitterFind us on Facebooklast_img