Written by FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailiStock(NEW YORK) — Here are the scores from Sunday’s sports events: MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALLINTERLEAGUENY Mets 11, Kansas City 5AMERICAN LEAGUESeattle 7, Toronto 0Tampa Bay 5, Detroit 4Boston 13, Baltimore 7Cleveland 8, NY Yankees 4Minnesota 6, Texas 3Houston 4, Oakland 1LA Angels 9, Chi White Sox 2NATIONAL LEAGUESt. Louis 5, Cincinnati 4San Diego 3, Philadelphia 2Atlanta 5, LA Dodgers 3Washington 16, Milwaukee 8Colorado 7, Miami 6, 10 inningsArizona 6, San Francisco 1Chi Cubs 7, Pittsburgh 1WOMEN’S NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATIONConnecticut 78, Dallas 68Washington 107, Indiana 68Las Vegas 100, Chicago 85Phoenix 78, New York 72Seattle 82, Minnesota 74NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE PRESEASONNew Orleans 19, LA Chargers 17Minnesota 25, Seattle 19Copyright © 2019, ABC Radio. All rights reserved. Beau Lund August 19, 2019 /Sports News – National Scoreboard roundup — 8/18/19
UPDATE:Early Show: Pink Talking Fish to Perform Dark Side of the Moon in its entirety, plus a set of classic PTFLate: Pink Talking Fish Dance Party Featuring The ‘Kuaz Horns of Turkuaz——–This summer, Rocks Off Concert Cruises will once again bring a series of funky fresh musical adventures aboard The Jewel. On July 8th, CEG Presents will host Pink Talking Fish for a pair of back-to-back shows, bringing their Phish/Talking Heads/Pink Floyd fusion tribute show to the high seas. Tickets to the stacked one-night event are available here.The only tribute act of its kind, PTF has been blowing up on the scene over the past year or so, touring all over the country. You never know exactly what’s coming next from this always evolving band. Dream setlists become a reality when PTF hits the stage, with recent setlists including crazy segments such as “You Enjoy Myself>Another Brick In The Wall>Life During Wartime>Another Brick In The Wall>You Enjoy Myself” and “2001>Once In A Lifetime>Any Colour You Like>Tweezer**>Girlfriend Is Better”.Recently the band took it even further to integrate tributes to David Bowie, Prince and more into their unique act. Listen to full audio from that remarkable show here.From the vibe to the energy, everything about a Pink Talking Show is on point. The opportunity to experience them on a boat will be truly next level.Show Info:CEG Presents Pink Talking Fish Aboard The Rocks Off Concert CruiseThe Jewel – Rocks Off Boat Cruise (E 23rd St. and FDR Dr.)Cruise #1: 6pm boarding, 7-10pm cruise Cruise #2: 11pm boarding, 11:30-2:30am cruiseGet Tickets Here
Lessons from a gubernatorial loss GAZETTE: Many people felt your opponent and his camp made a number of racist appeals to voters during the campaign, and yet he prevailed. Do you find that disheartening, or is his razor-thin margin of victory a positive sign?GILLUM: I was disappointed, there’s no doubt about it. And I wasn’t sure that the play was going to work. But then, obviously, in the final analysis, while we may have moved a million more voters out, so did they. Trump had a 49 percent approval rating in my state on Election Day and they won with 49 percent. For as diverse a state as Florida is, we also have a lot of Midwesterners and others who are retiring to the state. Every little bit of progress that we may get by virtue of increasing diversity is eaten up in our state by older, whiter, and more conservative voters coming into the state. And so, [DeSantis’ campaign] had it right. It’s unfortunate, but the play was probably the best they could have [made] given what the circumstances were at that time.But I will also say I’m not disheartened, because in spite of how bad all of that was — and we didn’t even get the whole picture; what got covered wasn’t the whole of what was happening. The text message campaign was crazy! And as the saying goes, “A lie makes it around the corner when the truth is just backing out of the driveway.” The chasing we did of some of the text stuff was incredible. But in spite of all of that, we saw record numbers in a lot of our targeted categories turning out and impacting the race, I think, for the positive. So all is not lost in Florida, in other words.GAZETTE: Did the FBI investigation and ethics questions it raised about you damage your campaign more than you had anticipated it would?GILLUM: It was probably the most annoying part. It was ever-present all the way through, and it allowed them to go to certain underlying biases that served their purpose. Do I think it had an impact? I think it did. How big of one is hard to say when you’re talking about the numbers we’re talking about: a difference of 32,000 votes out of 8 million cast. It’s hard to say if one thing did it. But I will tell you, as someone who values very much my own personal integrity and had my family and my mother watching these commercials, it was very hard, because it speaks to your character.,GAZETTE: You ran on a clear progressive message in a very divided state. If you, Beto O’Rourke, and Stacey Abrams had won, people would’ve declared centrist Democrats finished. What lessons did you personally take away from the election, and what do you think Democrats should learn from it as we head into 2020?GILLUM: One, I’m reminded that you do have to compete everywhere. We had to move our numbers up among our folks across the state. And we had varying levels of success; we largely moved them up, but so did they. The campaign joked that maybe in the last three days I shouldn’t have been in the rural panhandle reminding people I was running for governor [laughs]. The belief that the limits of a progressive message are only in urban areas, I think is a myth. I think you can have that message and talk everywhere about it and demystify it for people in some ways. Because if it can be trumped up to “Oh, that’s just socialism” to believe that people ought to have access to affordable health care — well, let’s talk about what that means for you and be willing to go there with folks. I do think we busted the myth that you’ve got to run to the right in order to win in states like ours, especially in all three cases — Beto, my case, and Stacey. In my case, we got closer than any Democrat in 20 years in the run for governor. And so, if the other way was going to work, why didn’t it work before? My hope is that people don’t make the conclusion that because we didn’t win, that we should go back to where we once were. I hope that the numbers would suggest that isn’t necessarily the way to go.If I have something to share with folks who are running in the next presidential election, I’d say I do think we have to be careful with race, continuously, certainly for candidates of color. That it is still a third rail, and it is still very difficult to talk about. And it’s particularly difficult to address in a substantive enough way for people who really do feel like they get the biggest brunt of the negative impact of racism, while at the same time signaling to white people that you don’t hold them accountable for every bad thing that is done by a white person. I don’t know that I got all of it right. I definitely think that my comment, “I’m not calling him a racist, but the racists think he’s a racist” probably had as much of a motivating effect for his people as it did for mine. The going theory within our camp was “You can’t call him a racist” and “We’ve got to tread lightly with it,” in spite of how present it was. I had a different opinion about it and I went with my gut, and I don’t know if it was to the help or to the hurt. Harvard fellow Andrew Gillum, who almost won Florida’s governorship, talks partisanship, race, and how to attract voters In a historic 2018 election that saw a record midterm voter turnout, a record number of women elected to office, and a Democratic landslide in the House of Representatives, the Florida gubernatorial race between Tallahassee Mayor Andrew Gillum and Republican Congressman Ron DeSantis, J.D. ’05, was among the most closely watched and closely contested.A young African-American with a progressive political message, Gillum quickly became a rising star on the national Democratic scene during a contest tainted by racist appeals, gracefully handling the slings and arrows sent his way. President Trump even threw his considerable influence among Florida’s conservative voters behind DeSantis. But after 8 million votes cast, and a state-mandated recount, Gillum lost by just over 32,000 votes.Now, a Resident Spring Fellow at the Institute of Politics, Gillum leads a study group and hopes to expand student notions of how to drive change in democracy today.The Gazette spoke with Gillum about what Democrats in 2020 should learn from his narrow defeat, the role race played in motivating voters on both sides, and whether he sees himself getting back in the electoral game.Q&AAndrew GillumGAZETTE: Your candidacy excited many people around the country, and not just because Florida is a swing state. Were you surprised at how much attention the contest, and you as a candidate, garnered nationally?GILLUM: I didn’t know that until after. While we were in the middle of the race, with the exception of when the president would weigh in, when I was moving around, I didn’t have the luxury of reading clips or any of that other stuff. It didn’t, in the moment, feel as big as it felt toward the last couple of days. When you compare the attention our race got in the primary to what Stacey [Abrams] was experiencing in Georgia, we were not really on the radar in the same way. And I get why. It felt a little bit different for us partly because nobody really thought we were going to win the primary. Once we got through the primary, it took a different life of its own, but that’s also the final two months of the race. Florida has got one of the latest primaries.It surprised me after our second debate, which was [only on Florida] television, but because of the race thing that came up, it just exploded. That felt very present to me because I would show up at my rallies and people had quotes from the debates on shirts and they were selling them. It sort of took on a life of its own. I guess in some ways, I’m thankful that I wasn’t as aware in the moment, because I think it would’ve been an added pressure. It would’ve been tough.GAZETTE: Remarkably, just over 32,000 votes separated you and DeSantis after the state-mandated recount. What do you believe were the decisive factors?GILLUM: The University of Florida produced a study in 2017 that showed for ballots that are rejected because of mismatch of signature, seven of 10 are people of color. If you’re in a rural county in Florida, it wouldn’t matter if your signature didn’t match; they know you, or the presumption is much more in your favor than against you. But in Miami-Dade [County], Broward [County], Hillsborough [County], Orlando — I’m not even suggesting that it is so much the race of the person as much as it is that these are big places and they’re more diverse, urban communities, and so the impact is more disproportionate. They’re also areas where you go in and you sign your signature, the clerk could challenge — “This isn’t your signature” — and they could move your ballot to provisional. And now, we’ve just had another federal judge say basically, “This signature ballot thing is a crock. It’s horrible and you’ve got to change it.”GAZETTE: So the signature mismatch provision was a reason?GILLUM: Clearly in the end. But going into the race, it’s hard to pinpoint just one thing in a state as big as Florida is. But if I had to go by the numbers, it would be that in Miami-Dade County, one of the more Democrat-rich counties, we underperformed Barack Obama and Hillary by percent of turnouts. Turnout was up, but in Miami-Dade and Broward, Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton outperformed me by 4 points. Had we been able to move 1 more point up, it could’ve more than erased the 32,000-vote deficit that we saw. If I had to wonder why Miami-Dade [turnout was low], I would probably say the “socialist” hit was a big one. It didn’t make sense to me in the moment, and I didn’t think it was actually going to stick because if you look at my record, that’s not what it is. But the concentration on “socialism,” particularly on Hispanic radio, was impactful. “My hope is that people don’t make the conclusion that because we didn’t win, that we should go back to where we once were.” Nate Silver sees improvement, as results reflected predictions more often And the winner is: Who you think it is Related Each party has reasons to crow, as D.C. power realigns, analysts say One election winner: the pollsters GAZETTE: You’re here at the IOP leading a study group about what democracy looks like in an era of rapid change and unprecedented threats. What will you be focusing on and what do you hope students will take away from their time with you?GILLUM: I want people to know I was a local government person for 15 years, and before that I was an organizer. The reason I chose “what democracy looks like” as part of our theming is because it’s very easy to think that you’ve either got to be the candidate or to compete at high levels of political office to impact our democracy, when the truth is that there are so many ways in which you can engage — whether it’s through local government, maybe as a statewide elected official, but also, what role do activists play, organizers, what role do artists play, artists-as-activists? Who are the disrupters right now in American politics who contribute to changing systems, society, people, community, states, a country, a world? My hope is that young folks will leave here believing that there are a lot of theories of change on how you impact the process, elected office being one of them, but all of these other ways are also important and, we’ll show, highly effective.GAZETTE: You told your supporters on election night that you were “not going anywhere” and that you would “continue to work on their behalf.” How will you do that? What’s next for you?GILLUM: I made a commitment to a million voters, to include new registrants and those reengaging in the process. What I mean by “those reengaging” are the 2.6 million who are registered and did not exercise the right to vote. The only way this real change happens electorally is if people get out there and exercise the right to vote. So, along with a number of groups in the state, we’re going to commit to this million goal for 2020 to flip Florida blue.GAZETTE: Will you run for office again?GILLUM: I don’t know, but I can tell you this: I know that I’m probably not done.This interview has been edited for clarity and length.
SOUTH LAKE TAHOE, Calif. (AP) — Three trees in the Sierra Nevada have been added to the list of tallest sugar pines known to exist. Michael W. Taylor has been charting some of the largest trees in the West for more than a decade. He recently documented two in Northern California nearly as tall as the length of a football field. At 267 feet, 6 inches, and 267 feet, 1.8 inches, the two trees in the Tahoe National Forest west of Lake Tahoe are the second and third tallest sugar pines ever recorded. The Tahoe Daily Tribune reported that the third, found in the Stanislaus National Forest, checks in at sixth on the all-time list at 253 feet, 2 inches.
Packing the right gear can make or break your festival experience. Come prepared with these tent city essentials.1. Chaco Men’s Nikolai and Women’s Raja FlipsGet around the festival grounds in the open-air comfort of Chaco’s flips. The Men’s Nikolai has a laid-back leather look up top and a sticky performance-minded sole below that’s made with 25 percent recycled materials. The Women’s Raja is a little sportier, featuring the similar gritty sole with the added durability of double-strapped webbing through the toe. $85 (Nikolai) and $60 (Raja); chacos.com2. Yeti RoadieThis beast of a cooler will keep your favorite libations chilly for days. Yeti’s super-thick insulation and freezer-modeled seal offer bear-proof protection and storage longevity well beyond the average plastic cooler. The Roadie is a compact, portable model, just right for a long weekend in Tent City. $249.99; yeticoolers.com3. Mountain Hardwear Optic 2.5During festivals, you need the right tent to be your setbreak sanctuary. Mountain Hardwear’s new Optic 2.5 features a high, airy design that offers a little extra breathing room. The easy-pitch two-pole tent also features full-size doors that zip away to give you big open views of the surrounding landscape. $240; mountainhardwear.com4. Smith Mastermind ChromaPop PolarizedSlipping on this incarnation of Smith’s Mastermind shades offers a vivid awakening for your eyes. It sounds like hyperbole, but the company’s relatively new ChromaPop technology delivers some serious advances in visual clarity. The lenses filter light in specific areas to optimize color, resulting in an unprecedented level of vibrance. You don’t need to understand the science; just enjoy the view. $208.95; smithoptics.com5. Sierra Designs Backcountry Bed 600 3-SeasonAfter long days of revelry, you need a comfortable night’s sleep. Snuggle into Sierra Designs’ new Backcountry Bed, which features wide shoulder design and an oversized integrated comforter that won’t hinder your natural sleeping position. The bag is stuffed with innovative DriDown filling—fluffy 600-fill goose down treated with a hydrophobic polymer to keep moisture to a minimum when the festival skies open. $399.95; sierradesigns.com6. Patagonia A/C ShirtPatagonia’s loosely woven organic cotton allows maximum airflow—a must when you’re wandering through a festival during the stifling Southern humidity. The performance-minded wicking fabric also dries fast, so you can quickly regain confidence when your pores start leaking. $79; patagonia.com 7. Patagonia Arbor Pack 26LThis old-school summit pack has been updated with modern details, so you can organize the small essentials you need to bring from stage to stage. Behind the generous main compartment a laptop sleeve doubles as a hydration reservoir, while the small zippered stash pocket is perfect for a phone, wallet, and sunscreen. $99; patagonia.com8. Selk’ BagYes, this is a sleeping bag with arms and legs. Yet it’s surprisingly functional and a fun way to stay warm. Wear your sleeping bag around the festival bonfire. And thanks to the reinforced nylon soles at the bottom of the bag, you can wander around the campgrounds like a sleepwalking mummy. No need to bring extra layers when you have the Selk’ Bag packed. $159; selkbagusa.com
Yesterday, pilot whales repeatedly beached themselves on St. Simon’s Island off the coast of Georgia, the Georgia Department of Natural Resources (DNR) says. Employees with the DNR Wildlife Resources Division, DNR Coastal Resources Division, Georgia Sea Turtle Center, NOAA, Glynn County Emergency Management and others worked together to push the whales back out to sea, though some of the whales repeatedly returned to shore. A rare bird found in England turns out to be a seagull covered in curry The Hill recently reported that 47 Interior Department officers are currently deployed to the border—more than double the original number. This comes at a time when the National Park Service is already severely understaffed. Supporters of public lands have expressed concern about how moving these officers away from their original duties in the parks will affect the lands they have been hired to protect. Although some of the whales were successfully returned to the sea and were later seen swimming in the sound where it is hoped they will continue moving to deeper waters, two of the whales died. A necropsy will be performed on the whales. For an unknown reason, pilot whales are the most common species of whale to beach themselves in mass numbers. Wednesday, July 17 In a program that began in May 2018, national park rangers are being sent to the border to assist with border security. According to an investigative report by High Country News, 22 rangers were initially sent to federally managed public lands, including Arizona’s Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument and the Amistad National Recreation Area in Texas. The Department of the Interior has remained tight-lipped about the cost of sending rangers to the border, the work those rangers are responsible for and their plans for the program in the future. Members of the public in Buckinghamshire, England found a rare, bright orange bird on the side of the road. The bird appeared injured and could not fly, so helpful bystanders dropped it off at the Tiggywinkles Wildlife Hospital where it was determined that the exotic bird was actually just a seagull covered in curry. The bird was so drenched in the curry that it was unable to fly. Under Trump’s guidance, Park Rangers are being sent to patrol the border Pilot whales beach themselves in Georgia The seagull was given a bath, a clean bill of health and a name—Vinny, after Vindaloo curry. Vinny will be released back into the wild shortly. Surprisingly, this isn’t the first time that a seagull has been admitted into an animal hospital after taking a dip in curry. Back in 2016, a similar incident occurred in Wales.
By Dialogo December 03, 2012 On November 30, the Ocean Patrol Vessel (OPV) “Apa” was incorporated to the Brazilian Navy during a ceremony presided by Navy Chief of Staff Admiral Fernando Eduardo Studart Wiemer, at the facilities on the Portsmouth Naval Base, in the United Kingdom. The ship was built by BAE Systems Maritime – Naval Ships. The OPV “Apa” owes its name to an important river in Brazil, like the other ships in this Class, such as the “Amazonas,” which was incorporated into the Navy on June 29, 2012, and the “Araguari,” scheduled to be delivered to the Brazilian Navy within the first half of 2013. Construction of the OPV “Apa” started on September 10, 2008, and the keel laying was on February 16, 2009. The vessel sailed for the first time on November 19, 2009, and the construction was finalized in June 2010. The main features of the OPV “Apa” are: Total length: 297 feet Length between perpendiculars: 272 feet Maximum beam: 44.2 feet Sailing draught: 14.7 feet Load displacement: 2,170 tons Maximum speed with 2 MCP: 25 knots Action ratio at 12 knots: 5,500 nautical miles Endurance: 35 days Troop carrying capacity: 51 troops Cargo transportation capacity: 6 containers of 15 tons each Weaponry: one 30-mm cannon, and two 25-mm machine guns Propulsion system: two MAN 16V28/33D 7 350 HP engines Energy generation: three 500 kW CATERPILLAR generators, one 200kW CATERPILLAR generator Crew size: 12 officers, 21 SO/SG and 48 CB/MN The Ocean Patrol Vessel “Apa” was designed and built to meet the need for surveillance of extensive maritime areas. Due to its great endurance and capacity of operating with organic aircrafts (helicopters) and two speedboats, it will contribute to the other ships of the Brazilian Navy during the protection and surveillance of the Blue Amazon. After the incorporation into the Navy, the “Apa” will navigate towards Brazil in the second half of February 2013. In this two-month journey from Portsmouth, in the United Kingdom, the ship will stop in Portugal, Spain (Gran Canarias), Mauritania, Senegal, Angola, and Namibia. Other ports will include Rio Grande (Rio Grande do Sul), Itajai (Santa Catarina), in Brazil. The final destination will be Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, in the first half of May, 2013. Excellent news for the Brazilians who are concerned about the South Amazon, and the Latin American Navies inter-American defense and cooperation system. We shall wait for the Oceanic Patrol Ship â€œAPAâ€ that soon will arrive at its port in Brazil. May I congratulate the Navy Command for the successful acquirement of this one more ship.Ney de Araripe Sucupira*Member of the Friends of the Navy SocietySÃ£o Paulo – Brazil
Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York If you the outdoorsy type who loves all of this snow, how about adopting a dog to play outside with you this weekend?If you are sick of the cold and prefer to stay indoors, adopting a cat to snuggle up with could be just what you need. Check out these adorable animals available for adoption today!Available for adoption at North Shore Animal League America in Port Washington:HamletHamlet (reference # H209175) is a treasure of a kitty that was locally rescued and brought to North Shore needing lots of tender loving care. This tiny boy has spent most of his life outside, and now deserves to live in the lap of luxury. He has the vitality of a kitten when he sees a feather toy dangling nearby.He’s still very shy with strangers, but when he calls you his friend, you are treated to hearty purrs and head bumps. Hamlet is FIV+ but living with other FIV+ cats would be a dream come true for him. Seeing his friends play makes him his chirpiest self. His ideal home is one with cat-experienced adults and children 10 in age and up who will smooth his worried brow and show him that being home is the best place to be.For more information about adopting Hamlet, please send an email to [email protected] for adoption at the Town of Hempstead Animal Shelter in Wantagh:TankSix-and-a-half-year-old Tank is too sweet to not have a home of his own. This adorable, goofy boy came to the shelter as a stray and is definitely ready to find a permanent forever home with a family who will love and cherish him. Tank is social with other dogs but would need slow and proper intros. Simply put, Tank is a great boy looking for a great home.If you are interested in giving Tank the home he deserves, call the shelter at 516-785-5220, come in to see him at 3320 Beltagh Ave. in Wantagh or email [email protected] for adoption at Last Hope Animal Rescue in Wantagh:NemoIf you’re literally searching for the purrfect cat, head down to Last Hope and find Nemo! Nemo is an extremely handsome 4-year-old fella who was rescued from a Holbrook hoarder house, where an elderly lady could no longer take care of her 16 cats. All the cats were taken by Islip Shelter and Last Hope took four of the group, including Nemo.At first, Nemo seemed traumatized by all the sudden changes — leaving the only home he ever knew, being at a town shelter and then coming to Last Hope. The poor guy even hid under his blankets and under his bed. But thanks to the love and care he’s received from staff and volunteers, Nemo is now out and about greeting everyone that comes by his cage.For more information about adopting Nemo, please contact Last Hope Animal Rescue at 631-425-1884, emailing them at lasthopeanimalrescue.org or better yet, pop in for a visit at 3300 Beltagh Ave. in Wantagh!Available for adoption at the Little Shelter in Huntington:BenjiCan you resist Benji’s adorable fuzzy face? Benji is an easy-going and adorable 14-year-old Cockapoo who came to Little Shelter from a local town shelter. He can be a little timid at first but that doesn’t last long. Benji is looking for someone who wants to celebrate his “Golden Years” with him. He dreams of his days filled with people who love him, taking leisurely walks, and curling up on the couch for a few nice long naps. If you’re looking for an adorable, laid-back companion, come meet Benji today!ValerieWho is the beautiful cat with golden rimmed yellow eyes? That’s Valerie! She is a loving and gentle kitty who can always be seen holding her tail high.She enjoys getting affection and will jump on the counter, just to be eye level with you. She loves to play tag where she will come and rub against your legs and right before you pet her, dart off just out of reach, only to return again (this is Valerie’s way of playing hard to get for your affection). She loves to be in the middle of the action with the other cats in the cattery and never misses and opportunity for treats.PetuniaSome people might notice Petunia right away, not only because of her very distinct face but because her name is Petunia, and she loves getting attention. Most of the cattery staff notices Petunia because if someone goes to pet her she puts her ears down because she’s really excited! She would love to have a home to call her own and a human to be her best friend.For more information on adopting Benji, Valeria and Petunia, call the Little Shelter at 631-368-8770, or visit 33 Warner Rd. in Huntington.As always, thanks for reading and please remember to always adopt, never shop…pass it on!
Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York A 22-year-old Port Washington man was killed when he crashed his motorcycle head-on with an SUV in Atlantic Beach on Monday.Nassau County police said Thomas Kraft was riding a Kawasaki eastbound on Park Street when he crossed into the westbound lanes and crashed head-on into a Mercedes-Benz SUV at 5:37 p.m.The victim was pronounced dead at the scene.The 55-year-old man driving the SUV and his female passenger were taken to a local hospital.Homicide Squad detectives impounded the vehicles but found no apparent criminality.
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