Of course for people with small children, demanding jobs or compromised immunity, this is plain nonsense. The steadfast reader is still in one of the first two phases good for her. But for many of us, the joy of reading must come with the reassurance that the society will be fine again and that we’ll go back to complaining about time constraints..
Outfitting LL in the simple threads that would become his signature, Simmons pronounces his verdict. (Simmons has a slight lisp, which Piskor exaggerates throughout.) “Thee, thith ith what I’m talkin’ ’bout,” Simmons says. “It’th more realer. Why the officers fired for the George Floyd killing could ultimately get their jobs backThe four Minneapolis officers involved in the killing of George Floyd were swiftly fired after footage of his death went viral. Officers in the US are frequently rehired after their termination for misconduct, a problem that experts say increases the likelihood of abuse and killings by police. Despite the decision on Tuesday to fire the policeman who knelt on Floyd neck for nine minutes, along with three other officers at the scene, it uncertain if the officers will face long term repercussions.
Joshua Vaughan, Bloomington Jefferson/Bloomington Kennedy, 4 2; Andy Bouressa, Alexandria, pinned Chandler Arredondo, Richfield, 4:47; Shaun Little, St. Michael Albertville, dec. Connor Kortan, Albert Lea, 5 3.. His intervention comes as Boris Johnson faced claims that he was easing lockdown restrictions too quickly, with one member of the 55 strong Scientific Advisory Group for Emergencies (Sage) that “many of us” would rather wait for infection rates to be reduced even further before relaxing the measures. In another public criticism of government policy, Sir Jeremy Farrar, suggested on Twitter that “clear science advice” showed that Covid 19 was “spreading too fast to lift lockdown in England.” But Sir Patrick, who chairs Sage in his role as Chief Scientific Adviser, states: ” advice to Cobr [the government emergencies committee] and to ministers needs to be direct and given without fear or favour. But it is advice.
Napoli’s fans deploy a giant banner showing Argentinian football star Diego Maradona before the Italian Serie A football match Napoli vs Juventus CARLO HERMANN/AFPItaly and Spain have unveiled plans to allow supporters back into stadiums to watch their teams play as the Premier League continues to look at a variety of options to do the same next season.Richard Masters, the Premier League’s chief executive, confirmed it was looking at proposals to allow fans to attend live games from September onwards, but would not reveal any details in a typically cagey interview.But in Italy and Spain, where coronavirus cases are on a sharper downward curve, reopening stadiums is already being publicly discussed, with speculation the grounds will be allowed to open at a third of their normal capacity, with one in three seats occupied, in order to ensure social distancing rules can be obeyed.Fans will be heat tested before entering the stadium to check whether they are showing any symptoms and there will be hand sanitising stations at every entrance.Italian football, which is due to resume the Coppa Italia on June 13, four days before the first Premier League match is scheduled, is even looking at ways for fans to attend from the start of the season resumption. “We are reflecting on it, certainly, because it’s only right to take another step forward after the reopening,” said the Lecce president, Saverio Sticchi Damiani.”I think that, if possible, it would be good to create a rotation between our 20,000 season ticket holders, obviously blocking the sale of new tickets. We have a 30,000 seat stadium in Lecce, so it would be nice to offer some of our fans in rotation a little entertainment, always obviously following necessary precautions and guaranteeing social distancing.”The Italian government is unlikely to intervene as it has already ruled that events holding as many as 300 people will be allowed to take place in a closed setting like a cinema or concert hall, with up to 1,000 attending open air events.If the same rules were applied in the Premier League, in theory Manchester United’s Old Trafford would be allowed to hold a crowd of around 25,000, Liverpool’s Anfield’s capacity would be reduced to around 18,000 and Arsenal’s Emirates Stadium could take around 20,000.These would have to be made up entirely of home fans, chosen for each fixture via a ballot or on a rota basis, as the police would not accept away fans travelling to and from games.In Spain, the long term plan may well be even bolder, with reports that La Liga will open stadiums to 20 per cent of capacity when next season starts in September, increasing to 50 per cent in November and back to full capacity in January.Much, though, will depend on whether a second coronavirus wave which many predict will happen hits the country in the autumn or winter.Poland, Russia and Serbia have already announced their plans to reopen stadiums to approximately 25 per cent capacity from June.Yahoo NewsTwitter flags Trump tweet on Minneapolis protests for violence /react text >For the second time, Twitter flagged a message from President Trump with a warning, saying that his post midnight tweet calling for the military to shoot protesters in Minneapolis was “glorifying violence.