The League estimates 678.8 million the impact that the suspension of the First and Second Division competitions would have if the measure continues until the end of the season. Clubs would stop joining 549 million for television rights, 88 for subscriptions and 41.4 for box office, according to the estimate made by the employers themselves.To all this, It is worth adding the impact that competition has through sponsorships and in the industry., which provides the 1.37% of GDP. Bars, hotels, transport … The mobilization of soccer gives an important economic amount to different businesses in the country. Thus, the economic calculation would be even higher than the estimated € 678.8M. If he had finally decided to play the rest of the season behind closed doors, the First clubs would have stopped receiving 38.8 million for box offices and 78.1 for subscriptions, and the Second, 2.6 and 9.9, respectively. In total, losses in the highest category were estimated at 117 million and those of the Second, at 12.5. The suspension, on the other hand, triggers the impact. The clubs of Primera would stop entering 435 million more for television rights on a total of 1,664. Second, would lose 48 million on an income forecast of 185.At the moment, LaLiga announced, before meeting with the Federation and the AFE, that the next two days of the championship are postponed. In principle, it only contemplated the measure that was played behind closed doors, but finally accepted the proposal of the Government, the players’ union and the Federation to stop the competition to protect the health of the athletes, some of whom are already in quarantine.
Sports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Next Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard PLAY LIST 02:14Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard02:56NCRPO pledges to donate P3.5 million to victims of Taal eruption00:56Heavy rain brings some relief in Australia02:37Calm moments allow Taal folks some respite03:23Negosyo sa Tagaytay City, bagsak sa pag-aalboroto ng Bulkang Taal01:13Christian Standhardinger wins PBA Best Player award Gov’t to employ 6,000 displaced by Taal Hodge was integral in the Bolts’ stand in the fourth quarter as he scored four points in the 6-0 run that gave Meralcon and 85-81 lead with 2:38 remaining.That quick scoring spurt was enough for Meralco to put away Hotshots, who dropped to a 7-2 record.“We’re just trying to make the playoffs, that’s the goal,” said Hodge who finished with 12 points, 10 rebounds, and two blocks. “We know we had a rocky start but we’ve been on a streak and we want to make noise in the playoffs.”ADVERTISEMENT Lights inside SMX hall flicker as Duterte rants vs Ayala, Pangilinan anew Will you be the first P16 Billion Powerball jackpot winner from the Philippines? Lights inside SMX hall flicker as Duterte rants vs Ayala, Pangilinan anew Tim Cone, Ginebra set their sights on elusive All-Filipino crown Gretchen Barretto’s daughter Dominique graduates magna cum laude from California college Allen Durham still determined to help Meralco win 1st PBA title MOST READ Proven winner, Tubid rallies Columbian to end nine-game slump Japeth Aguilar embraces role, gets rewarded with Finals MVP plum LATEST STORIES Nadine Lustre’s phone stolen in Brazil ANTIPOLO—Meralco, the runner-up for the past two years, is slowly putting its ugly start in the PBA Governors’ Cup behind.ADVERTISEMENT The Bolts started out the conference on a six-game losing streak, but have since shown signs of life and chalked up two straight wins with the last one coming against league-leader Magnolia, 94-88.Forward Cliff Hodge said they’re trying to build on whatever momentum they’re in to keep the fight going.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSGinebra beats Meralco again to capture PBA Governors’ Cup titleSPORTSJapeth Aguilar wins 1st PBA Finals MVP award for GinebraSPORTSGolden State Warriors sign Lee to multiyear contract, bring back Chriss“For sure it has been a tough conference for us,” said Hodge Friday at Ynares Center here. “This time around, we’re putting the pieces together, we’re going out there and just trying to fight.”“Every game we’re just trying to make the playoffs, it’s good to beat one of the top teams right now.” Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. View comments
Good afternoon Ladies and Gentlemen,If anyone had told you or me that 2014 would be such a disruptive, terrifying year, I hardly think that any of us would have believed the prediction. And so it has been from the point of view of the Liberian family, diminished, impoverished, and partly annihilated; from the point of view of our educational institutions, this latter being the focus of this presentation.Ebola did not overtake Liberia suddenly. We simply failed at all levels to take the necessary, precautionary measures at the appropriate time. What we must do now is to examine thoroughly its impact and the remedies needed to prevent more deaths, the remedies needed to mitigate sufferings, the remedies needed to put Liberians in a productive frame of mind despite the pall Ebola has put us under.Education, which is the non-porous building blocks of any nation focused on a holistic development, continues to take a beating in our country and Ebola has only added its own severe debilitating lash to a system already struggling excruciatingly to acquire excellence in delivery and excellence in results. But the hiatus which Ebola has imposed upon us must be turned into periods of evaluation, assessment and planning so that more consistent, well-thought-out education agenda can evolve, an agenda fully supported morally, socially and financially, the execution of which will pit excellence successfully against mediocrity. This will be hard work, of course, for everyone, given where our education system is in general and where it needs to be situated regionally and globally.During this Ebola crisis, our students have died. Our students have become orphaned. Our students have been displaced. Our students for the most part are presently not very constructively engaged. Our students are again on the familiar path to becoming over-aged students in classrooms. Our students are peddlers hawking their wares in moving traffic on our city streets and at market stalls. Only God knows how many of these minors are getting a very poisonous taste of the adult world. They will never be children again. They can never regain lost innocence.Our teachers also have died. Others have been forced for economic reasons to again abandon the profession. For some this abandonment will be definitive. So many teachers, those from private and faith-based institutions have no earnings now; yet they have families to support. Others have no family left. Some have left the country; they will remain resignedly in other lands and there face the stigma, the ostracism, even the hostility that Ebola has saddled Liberians with rather than return to their homeland to work towards keeping Ebola and the likes of it out of our boundaries, out of our world. Despite these enormous physical, psychological, economical and educational challenges being thrust upon our education system, we must, with proper planning, insight and a real ounce, just an ounce of patriotism meet these challenges in the short, medium and long terms. Let the Ebola hiatus serve as a springboard for the educational system to be infused with dogged determination on the part of us the citizens to help bring about the changes we would like to have. Ours is a small country; our population is relatively small thereby making it easier for Liberians to do better things for ourselves.The Ministry of Education is providing books for the public schools which are in the majority. Together with its International Partners it continues to train teachers. It has established School Boards in each of the fifteen counties. It has demanded higher academic qualifications in the field of education for its district and county education officers and it has made available the national curriculum for all schools. Despite these noble efforts and more, the WAEC results, including the WASSCE pilots, the results of entrance exams administered by tertiary institutions continue to be dismal. Why is this so? I believe that the 1980 coup d’état the protracted period of civil unrest have given Liberians in general a different mindset with regards to the value of education. Additionally, corruption has gained perceptibly, that is in full view of all, an enduring status. Therefore we now have on our hands herculean but not insurmountable tasks, although they are exacerbated by the Ebola outbreak. Gratefully the international community has taken note of this universally menacing ogre and is reaching out to chase it, hopefully out of creation.Education institutions are particularly vulnerable, in spite of the belief that this crisis will pass. Therefore for the immediate future I strongly suggest that Government, with the help of its partners make available to private and faith-based institutions soft loans to enable them to bounce back so as not to add to the hardships of parents and guardians some of whom have not been able to work over a period of several months.Additionally, the following suggestions are also implementable to the benefit of our education system. That the formation of teachers especially mastery of the contents in the key subjects – Language arts, math, science, civics – be given the greatest priority in a consistent comprehensive way in each of the fifteen counties. That, the counties be given greater autonomy in conducting educational activities and that they be rewarded for creativity in teaching/learning strategies which have appreciable results. That the counties be held responsible for the outcomes of external exams and the ranking nationally of their respective schools and counties.Very importantly, most importantly each Liberian must convince himself/herself that education is the only productive way forward for our country and that each of us needs to take personal responsibility in giving prominence to education, for if our education system is inadequate we will produce inadequate functionaries. We cannot afford to do this to ourselves in a would shrinking everyday and thereby making the competent and incompetent easily discernible.A modicum of will power at the official level and at the level of ordinary citizens could go a long way in making the education system resistant to any viral pandemic.I thank you.Share this:Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)
160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! RANCHO SANTA FE, Calif. (AP) — Pacific bluefin tuna leave Japan’s coast and swim east at breakneck speed to school in North American coastal waters. They return on nonstop flights from Los Angeles as slabs of fresh toro, the “foie gras of the sea,” fattened, refrigerated and ready for the sashimi knives. The transformation happens in underwater pens that are 150 feet wide and 45 feet deep, where wild-caught bluefin are fattened on fresh sardines to develop the buttery texture prized in Japan. Bluefin “ranches,” which offer a reliable source of toro sushi that is higher in oil than lean fish straight off the boat, have popped up in waters from Spain to Australia. In the last decade, Mexico’s Baja California and Southern California emerged as a chief source for the lucrative Japanese market. “It’s basically an underwater feed lot,” said Philippe Charat, who runs a Mexican bluefin operation from his home in chichi Rancho Santa Fe, north of San Diego. “We take something that has very little value when it’s in a can and turn it into a very high-quality product.” Bluefin, or toro, is richer than the yellowfin, or ahi, tuna typically scarfed in American sushi bars. Top-grade cultivated bluefin regularly wholesales for more than $10 a pound at Tokyo’s famed Tsukiji fish market. One wild specimen once fetched $395 a pound. Pacific bluefin spawn in Japan’s warm coastal waters and journey east a few years later, arriving off Big Sur and running 1,500 miles south to the tip of Baja California. The fish are caught several hundred miles offshore and then towed to pens that dot the sapphire bays around the Coronado Islands in Mexican waters near San Diego and Ensenada, Mexico, 70 miles south of the border. The pens are tended by crews who guard against poachers, sharks and sea lions. Months later, the bluefin are harvested. Divers wrestle the flailing silver-blue tuna onto the tarp-covered deck of an outfitted boat. They are rapidly brained, gutted and bled before being suspended in near-freezing saline water to prevent “burn,” or the buildup of stress-triggered lactic acid that can ruin the fish’s firm, translucent flesh. Wholesale buyers in Japan, who get the bluefin as little as 72 hours after it’s pulled from the sea, call the Mexican shipments “laxfish” after the initials “LAX” stamped on the manifests from Los Angeles International Airport. “The Mexican fish has a very good reputation in Japan,” said James Joseph, a tuna fisheries consultant and former head of the San Diego-based Inter-American Tropical Tuna Commission, an international body that regulates tuna fishing in the eastern Pacific. “The water is cool, and they’re feeding them fresh sardines all the time, which gives the fish a sweet taste.” The key to Mexico’s success lies in the abundant supply of sardines, which has long lured a variety of tuna species to the Pacific coastline, from the relatively rare dark-meat bluefin to the more common white-meat albacore and yellowfin that end up in tins. San Diego and Baja California became hubs for tuna fishing and canning in the early 1900s, when white-fleshed tuna was marketed as an alternative to chicken. Rising labor costs and the development of tuna-industry dolphin-safe standards in the 1980s decimated the region’s commercial fleet, sending boats to the far western Pacific waters of American Samoa and Guam. Enter Charat, 67, a French-born Mexican citizen who left a shrimping business on Mexico’s Gulf Coast and began fishing tuna out of Ensenada in 1983. Unlike the more common yellowfin species, bluefin don’t run with dolphins, exempting them from catch restrictions. In 1997, after a tour of Australian ranches, Charat went into the bluefin business in the San Diego area, facing a lone competitor who soon bailed out. In its first year, Charat’s privately held, Ensenada-based company, Maricultura del Norte, netted 30 tons of bluefin. The following season, they took in 60 tons. This winter, Maricultura fattened more than 1,500 tons of fish in two dozen pens anchored in a hidden cove tucked around a point of land south of Ensenada harbor. The ranches are a lifeblood for the $350-million-a-year bluefin market in Japan, generating waterfront jobs in Ensenada and San Diego. Charat thinks growing worldwide demand for bluefin can help San Diego and northern Baja California regain luster as a tuna capital. Bluefin stocks in the Atlantic have fallen 80 percent in the past 30 years, prompting the chief European Union fisheries official earlier this year to press for cuts in worldwide catch quotas. Australian authorities imposed new limits on bluefin catches last October amid concern about dwindling supplies. A handful of Japanese-owned operators have followed Charat into Ensenada, anchoring pens just north of the harbor. Baja Aqua Farms, which is managed by Australians, keeps pens off the Coronado Islands and brings harvested tuna by boat to a packing facility in San Diego, avoiding long waits at truck crossings on the U.S.-Mexico border. “They said it could not be done in Mexico because the water was too cold, the area of the fish migration too big,” said Charat. “Now it’s by far the most active thing going on in the region as far as fishing goes.”
SANTA FE SPRINGS – Traffic ground to a crawl on a busy stretch of local freeway Wednesday after a flatbed truck carrying a high-pressure chamber slammed into an overpass and got stuck. Officials issued a SigAlert and shut down three lanes of the northbound Santa Ana (5) Freeway for nearly 6 1/2 hours. Officials also closed the Valley View Avenue onramps and offramps. Freeway lanes remained closed at 4:30 p.m. “Horrible – it’s just a parking lot,” California Highway Patrol Officer Patrick Kimball said after viewing the scene via a freeway camera. The incident began at 12:20 p.m., when the truck hit the Alondra Boulevard overpass, knocking off pieces of concrete from the sides of the bridge. The truck driver, who wasn’t injured, was cited for not obeying a permit. Drivers need a permit to carry oversized loads. The permits also contain the route drivers need to take, according to CHP Sgt. Sid Belk. He said the truck was hauling an autoclave chamber, which is used for compressing gases. “For unknown reasons, he thought that was the route he was going to take,” Belk said. “He was not on a permitted route. … He probably traveled 500 feet before he hit the bridge.” The trucker’s load measured 16 feet tall, while the bridge is about 15.5 feet tall, he added. To free the truck, Belk said, officials removed air from its tires, unloaded the autoclave chamber and pulled the vehicle out. Caltrans officials were at the scene inspecting the overpass. firstname.lastname@example.org (562) 698-0955, Ext. 3026 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!
1 Toby Alderweireld West Ham are hoping to win the race to clinch the loan signing of Atletico Madrid defender Toby Alderweireld to ease their defensive worries.The Belgium international has also been linked with Arsenal and Tottenham but, with the Hammers facing a crisis at the back ahead of the London derby against Crystal Palace, they could look to push through a quick deal before the weekend.Alderweireld, 25, only joined the La Liga champions last summer but he failed to secure a regular first-team place last season.Allardyce is desperate to bring in another central defender as James Collins is suspended while James Tomkins is facing a race against time to overcome a hamstring injury before the weekend.The Hammers boss has already made seven signings this summer but he knows he would pull off a major coup if he does manage to beat Arsenal and Tottenham to secure the services of Alderweireld in the next 24 hours.
Spain players reportedly resisted his sacking, which came as Spain are due to face European champions Portugal in Sochi on Friday before taking on Iran and Morocco in Group B at the World Cup.Lopetegui said he wished federation chief Luis Rubiales “had handled things in another way” as he was officially unveiled as Real’s new coach at the club’s Santiago Bernabeu stadium.“Yesterday was the saddest day of my life since the death of my mother. But today is the happiest day of my life,” Lopetegui said as he fought back tears.“We are convinced that we acted in an absolutely honest and clear way.”Rubiales said the federation was informed of Lopetegui’s move just “five minutes” before Real released its press statement announcing his arrival.– ‘Misplaced pride’ –But Real Madrid president Florentino Perez called the Spanish football federation’s reaction to the club’s signing of Lopetegui “disproportionate, unfair and without precedent in the world of football in similar cases”.Perez also lashed out at what he called “an absurd reaction of misplaced pride” on the part of Rubiales, and said the club had issued the press statement as an “act of transparence” and to avoid the news from leaking out.The federation named Fernando Hierro, 50, as an emergency replacement at the World Cup despite having only one season’s managerial experience in the Spanish second division with Real Oviedo.He was popular among the players as the federation’s sporting director between 2007 and 2011, and returned to that role in November of last year.There were fears Lopetegui’s appointment by the European champions could open up old divisions between the Real Madrid and Barcelona factions in the Spain World Cup squad.– ‘Delicate moment’ –But Spain captain Sergio Ramos said there were no divisions following the decision to let go of Lopetegui, under whom the 2010 World Cup winners had been unbeaten in two years.“There are no cracks. We are all individuals and we all think differently, but the collective idea is the same — we are here to go for the World Cup,” said Ramos, who will play under Lopetegui at club level next season.“For me, personally, it was a more delicate moment but I can assure you that these problems provide an opportunity to grow.”Ramos also urged Spain to put the drama of the past 48 hours behind them as they look to focus on their World Cup opener against Portugal in Sochi on Friday.“You could not start a World Cup in a worse way,” wrote sports daily Marca.Top-selling daily newspaper El Pais called Lopetegui’s dismissal “the biggest absurdity in the history of Spanish football” in an article accompanied with a photo of the sacked coach, wearing sunglasses, as he left Russia.“Vaudeville at the World Cup,” wrote rival daily El Mundo, adding Wednesday was “the darkest day in the history of the Spanish national team”.Hierro, himself a former Real captain, said the national team did not have time to “feel sorry” for itself.“The objective is to fight for a World Cup. The players have been working towards this for two years. I’ve told the players that we have a wonderful, exciting challenge and we can’t let this be an excuse to distract us from our dream,” he added.0Shares0000(Visited 1 times, 1 visits today) 0Shares0000Tearful: Real Madrid´s newly-appointed coach Julen Lopetegui © AFP / OSCAR DEL POZOMADRID, Spain, Jun 14 – Julen Lopetegui said Thursday that being sacked as Spain coach was the “saddest day” of his life since the death of his mother and defended his move to Real Madrid, saying it was done in an “absolutely honest way”.Spain’s World Cup preparations were thrown into turmoil on Wednesday as the Spanish Football Federation (RFEF) sacked Lopetegui after Real Madrid confirmed he would take over at the Bernabeu for the next three seasons.
1 Sam Allardyce Sunderland boss Sam Allardyce insists he has no issue with Jurgen Klopp, hailing his Liverpool counterpart a ‘great character’.The pair exchanged angry words on the touchline during their teams’ previous Premier League clash at the Stadium of Light on December 30.Klopp was fuming that a challenge from Jeremain Lens on Mamadou Sakho had not resulted in a red card, prompting Allardyce to brand his managerial rival a ‘soft German’.However, Allardyce is adamant he meant no offence and is looking forward to meeting Klopp again when he takes Sunderland to Anfield on Saturday.The Black Cats chief said: “It was more about maybe German football is softer than ours when he said Jeremain Lens should have been sent off.”Allardyce also appeared to criticise Klopp in an exclusive interview on talkSPORT over Liverpool’s injury problems.But he insists his comments were misconstrued.The 61-year-old said: “I made a bit of a comment – which I perhaps shouldn’t have done – which wasn’t directed at him, really.“You journalists make a big fuss out of what was an honest answer on talkSPORT. (Host) Alan Brazil has apologised to me. When he saw the headlines, he thought they were more ridiculous than me.“I have no problem. It’s great to see him here, he’s a great character. Obviously on Saturday, I can’t wish him well, but after that, I do.”Sunderland’s need is ever more pressing with Tuesday night’s 1-0 defeat by Manchester City on Wearside meaning they remain four points adrift of safety with just 14 games remaining, the next three of them trips to Anfield and West Ham either side of Manchester United’s visit to the north-east.Allardyce was buoyed by an encouraging display against Manuel Pellegrini’s title-chasers, in which January signings Lamine Kone, Jan Kirchhoff and Wahbi Khazri all impressed, but is under no illusions as to the task ahead with the current bottom five – Aston Villa, Sunderland, Newcastle, Norwich and Swansea – in danger of being cast adrift.He said: “There’s a concern, there’s a huge concern. We are in a huge battle to overcome the points difference with the games running out.“Like I’ve said, we are drawing closer to the stage where a draw is no longer required, it’s a victory, and that’s where I didn’t want to be. That’s why I have gone into the market for as many players as I possibly could, because the players previously haven’t quite hit those consistent levels.“They have been very, very close on so many occasions and then just slipped up – Watford here, Southampton here, Liverpool here, West Brom away – just that odd goal that we lost by.“If we had drawn all those four or five games, we’d be on 24 points, out of the bottom three, we’d have as many games as points, and 38 points from 38 games over the last 10 years has equated to a safe position.“That’s why I have gone into the market and hopefully spent our money very wisely.”
Scoil Mhuire, Buncrana students with their Guidance Counsellor Ms Orla Mc Cafferty.Rosses Community College students with their Guidance Counsellor Ms Eilis Coakley and Trinity College representativeMulroy College students with their Guidance Counsellor, Ms Crawford and colleagueLoreto Convent, Milford with their Guidance Counsellor Ms Mc GeeLoreto Convent, Letterkenny students pictured with their Guidance Counsellors Ms Brid Mulhern and Ms Karen CroweDeele College students with a member on An Garda Siochana.Crana College students pictured with their Guidance Counsellors Ms Mary Galbreith and Ms Anne Mc ElhinneyColaiste Colmcille, Ballyshannonb students pictured with their Guidance Counsellor Ms Mairead Mc GurrenCarndonagh Community College students with their Guidance Counsellor Mr Liam HarkinSome Loreto Convent, Letterkenny girls posing for the camera at the careers fairThe Villa Rose Hotel in Ballybofey was the excellent venue for the annual Careers Fair organised by the Donegal Branch of the Institute of Guidance Counsellors.Almost 1500 students from secondary schools across Co Donegal attended throughout the day where almost 40 third level institutions from across Ireland, England, Wales and The Netherlands gathered to inform the students on the myriad of options available to them after their Leaving Certificate.The Villa Rose was a hive of activity as the eager masses collected their pamphlets, prospectuses (as well as the odd free pen!) from the universities and colleges. Questions were answered, details were taken and seeds were planted into the students’ minds in what was a hugely successful day.The event is the flagship day of the Donegal IGC calendar and has gone from strength to strength over the years and is testament to the amount of hard work being done in our schools by the Guidance Counsellors.A Twitter competition was also run on the day. Students were asked to follow the @IGCDonegal twitter page and include a hashtag to be in with a chance to win one of four One-For-All vouchers worth 50 euro each.The lucky winners were Marius Doherty, St Columba’s College, Stranorlar, Owen Mc Colgan, Scoil Mhuire, Buncrana, Rosie Browne, Colaiste Chu Uladh, Ballinamore and Chloe Sweeney, Loreto Convent, Letterkenny. Congratulations to all our winners and thanks to everyone who entered.The event organisers, Mr Rory White Finn Valley College, Stranorlar, Ms Georgina White, St Columba’s College, Stranorlar and Ms Mairead Mc Gurren, Colaiste Colmcille, Ballyshannon would like to thank all the institutions for attending the event, the teachers and guidance counsellors for taking the students to the event, the students themselves for their excellent behaviour on the day and Mr Tommy Gallen and his staff at The Villa Rose Hotel. IGC CAREERS FAIR A GREAT SUCCESS – PIC SPECIAL was last modified: March 24th, 2015 by Mark ForkerShare 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) Tags:CAREERS FAIRFeaturesnewspicture specialschools
ATHLETE Usain Bolt has confirmed he plans to retire after the 2016 Olympics in Rio de Janeiro.It’s understood he told his manager – Milford man Ricky Simms pictured right – of his decision several weeks ago.The fastest man in history told a press conference in Brussels that he hoped that in future people would mention him in the same breath as Pele and Muhammad Ali. The 27-year-old said: “If I’m in great shape and I go (to Rio) and do what I have to do, I think it would be a good time to retire on top and having dominated for so long.”Despite winning the 100m and 200m at last month’s World Championships, the Jamaican admitted that he had struggled with motivation earlier this season.“I couldn’t find that goal, that drive to get going again,” he said.“I sat down and thought to myself: what do I really want? And what can I do in this sport some more?” The star said he picked himself up.“I’ve made up my mind that if I want to be among the greats of Ali, Pele and all these guys I have to continue dominating until I retire,” he said.“I’m really focused on getting every season correct, trying not to get injured, and just continue dominating so at the end of my career people will put me among the greats.” USAIN BOLT TELLS HIS DONEGAL MANAGER: ‘I’M QUITTING IN 2016’ was last modified: September 5th, 2013 by John2Share 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)
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