After giving a statement to the judicial authority, the detainees were released with charges for alleged crimes of tumultuarial quarrel, public disorders and hate.The sources cited consider that the recorded events were “clearly circumscribed” to the sports rivalry between ultra groups of both teams that work with “great violence” in the different scenarios they visit and that previously agree, through the networks, the fights.These sources add that the arrests are a “hard blow” to the “more active and violent” part of the group of ultras of Real Zaragoza. National Police agents have arrested twenty members of the ultra group “Ligallo Fondo Norte” of Real Zaragoza for their participation in a fight tumultuaria registered on December 14 with members of the “Verdiblancas Youth” of Racing de Santander.According to the General Directorate of the Police, the fight took place at 4.30 pm in an area between Andrés Gay Campo and Alava streets of the Aragonese capital, in the moments before the celebration of the match between Zaragoza and Racing.The investigations carried out by agents of the Research Group of the Higher Police Headquarters of Aragon allowed the identification and subsequent detention for these events of about twenty members of the Ligallo North Fund between 18 and 32 years.
DTI creates Marahuyo, a luxe Filipino fashion brand for global buyers Drilon apologizes to BCDA’s Dizon over false claim on designer of P50-M ‘kaldero’ It came in the form of the latest developments in the long-running Russian scandal, leading to the question: Which athletes from the world’s second-biggest delegation will be allowed to compete next year, and under what conditions?And in the form of 100-meter champion Christian Coleman’s confusing, and ultimately dismissed , whereabouts case.And then by the sudden removal of Alberto Salazar, the famed distance coach who received a four-year doping ban based on evidence that he ran experiments with supplements and testosterone, all as a way of trying to build a stronger, better runner.One of Salazar’s protégés, Sifan Hassan, pulled a first-of-its-kind double, winning gold medals in the 1,500 and 10,000 meters.She came under scrutiny, not only for associating with Salazar but for her romp in the 1,500 meters — a wire-to-wire runaway that makes her the favorite at any distance she tries next year.ADVERTISEMENT Matteo Guidicelli had saved up for Sarah G’s ring since 2014? Jay Gruden fired by Redskins after 0-5 start to 6th season MOST READ Aug. 7, 2020, will be an electric day inside the Olympic Stadium. Japan has never earned Olympic gold in the men’s 4×100 relay, but the team certainly stoked some enthusiasm when it won a surprise silver in Rio de Janeiro four years ago.A foursome anchored by Hakim Sani Brown, who runs at the University of Florida, backed that up by setting a national record (37.43 seconds) to capture a bronze medal. Handoffs and teamwork are the key for Japan, which will not beat the United States on speed alone.MUTAZ BARSHIMThe biggest cheers of the Doha championships were saved for Barshim, the high jumper who was born in Doha and represents Qatar.“The Qatari Falcon” sent the fans home happy, and will be a favorite in Tokyo. Hard to imagine him savoring a victory more than this one, though.SALWA EID NASERThe women’s 400 stage belonged to heavy favorite Shaunae Miller-Uibo. But the 21-year-old Naser, born in Nigeria but now running for Bahrain, stole the show with a time of 48.14 seconds. The world record of 47.60 seconds has long been thought untouchable, in part because it was set by an East German in the 1980s. Maybe not now, though.“Anything is possible,” Naser said.WOMEN’S 400 HURDLESDalilah Muhammad broke her own world record in adding a world title to her Olympic crown. Pushing her in Doha and down the road will be 20-year-old Sydney McLaughlin, who earned the silver in Doha as Muhammad held her off by .07 seconds. Duterte calls himself, Go, Cayetano ‘the brightest stars’ in PH politics Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce of Jamaica, gold medalist in the women’s 100 meters, reacts during the medal ceremony at the World Athletics Championships in Doha, Qatar, Monday, Sept. 30, 2019. (AP Photo/Nariman El-Mofty)DOHA, Qatar — If the goal of this year’s track and field world championships was to find a fresh face, a vibrant personality, a one-of-a-kind talent to replace the mile-wide void left by Usain Bolt’s absence, then consider it still a work in progress.The 10-day run in the desert had its moments — a world record in the 400-meter hurdles, a hometown high jumper taking gold, female sprinters and hurdlers striking a blow for new moms everywhere. But the main message coming out of Doha very well might have been “Wait ’til Next Year.”ADVERTISEMENT Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. Trending Articles PLAY LIST 00:50Trending Articles01:15Tokyo Olympics main stadium to be completed on time–officials00:50Trending Articles02:11Makabayan bloc defends protesting workers, tells Año to ‘shut up’03:07PH billiards team upbeat about gold medal chances in SEA Games01:38‘Bato’ to be ‘most effective’ CHR head? It’s for public to decide – Gascon02:07Aquino to Filipinos: Stand up vs abuses before you suffer De Lima’s ordeal01:28Ex-President Noynoy Aquino admits contracting pneumonia00:45Aquino agrees with Drilon on SEA games ‘kaldero’ spending issue View comments And while Muhammad’s world record currently stands at 52.16 seconds, the talk in this event is that the 52-second barrier could be breakable.“It is definitely possible,” Muhammad said.ARMAND DUPLANTISThe Swedish pole vaulter who lives in Louisiana and went to LSU gave defending world champion Sam Kendricks of the U.S. a run for his money. Kendricks prevailed, but not after a back-and-forth tussle that ended with Duplantis taking silver.“I am young,” Duplantis said. “I have a lot more opportunities.”Sports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Next “Sadly, it is the world we live in,” IAAF president Sebastian Coe said. “It is inevitable that outstanding performances, given the broader nature of trust, is permanently a question.”That wasn’t Coe’s only problem.The debate about the wisdom of bringing the IAAF’s biggest competition to a country that is admittedly still gearing up to host the biggest in any sport — the 2022 World Cup — haunted this event from the get-go.It put Coe on the defensive about the thin crowds that suddenly — magically? — got much bigger toward the end, as the criticism mounted; and also about the road races run in the middle of the night in stifling conditions that sent dozens of athletes off the course and into the medical tent.But next year in Tokyo, the weather could be even hotter.So, consider this a warm-up for the main event.Coe said that, going into the final day, 28% of medalists in Qatar were aged 24 or under.“We have some metrics that tell us our sport is in pretty good shape,” he said.Here’s a look at a few of the up-and-comers about whom Coe speaks:JAPANESE RELAY MEMBERS Canadian vaping study details danger from ‘popcorn lung’ chemical Ethel Booba on SEA Games cauldron: ‘Sulit kung corrupt ang panggatong’ Becoming his own man The Tokyo Olympics, the first that will take place without Bolt since 2000, start in less than 10 months, and the worlds provided some clues as to what’s ahead — and also about the problems this sport still faces.There were a few athletes with the star power to shine for at least a couple of days, including a pair of double gold medalists: Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce, a vibrant new mom from Jamaica who established herself as the woman to beat, again, in the sprints; and Noah Lyles, the American with the silver hair who won the 200 and anchored the U.S. to a long-awaited victory in the 4×100 relay.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSGreatest ever?SPORTSFormer PBA import Anthony Grundy passes away at 40SPORTSBecoming his own manThere were also problems aplenty for the sport that anchors the Olympic program over the final week of the games.Doping reared its head, as usual. LATEST STORIES This jewelry designer is also an architect
in Data, Featured, Media, News Chase announced on February 16 that it has launched a new digital mortgage platform that allows customers to track their home loan experience from start to finish on their computer or mobile device. The new platform is scheduled to be released later this year.Chase has partnered with Roostify, a mortgage technology provider, to build the platform in hopes of improving the digital customer experience. Customers will have access to the e-sign feature, loan comparisons, digital updates, and the ability to search for real estate agents.Rajesh Bhat, CEO of Roostify, expressed his support for the partnership.“We and Chase have a shared vision to bring a straightforward, more transparent mortgage experience to more consumers than ever before,” he said. “We are very excited to partner with Chase as they look to help customers with one of life’s most important purchases.”The new platform will help customers manage their loan applications as well as continuing to provide customers full access to branches and call centers. Customers now have more options when searching for advice from a Chase loan officer throughout their whole process.Mike Weinbach, CEO of Chase Mortgage, said that the platform allows for complete digital mobility.“Digital technology is reshaping the mortgage industry and is rapidly influencing how consumers make purchases today. This platform will allow us to be where more of our customers are, which is online and on their phones, while still offering the option to work with us in person if they prefer.”For more information, click here. February 20, 2017 708 Views Chase and Roostify Release Digital Mortgage Platform Chase loans mortgage Rajesh Bhat Roostify themreport 2017-02-20 Staff Writer Share
Esteban Duarte Sponsored By: Featured Stories 311 Comments Comment Toronto-Dominion Bank downgraded its forecast of the Canadian dollar on Friday, seeing at within a range of 74 U.S. cents to 71 U.S. cents for much of this year. Citigroup technical strategists are targeting 73.52 US cents to 72.99.Peter J Thompson/National Post Canadian dollar could sink to record low of 62 cents as economy slides closer to recession, says David Wolf Former adviser to Bank of Canada is not the only one bearish on the loonie Twitter Reddit advertisement Email Bloomberg News Facebook March 18, 20198:03 AM EDT Filed under News Economy If you thought this year was bad for the loonie, how does 70 cents sound? CIBC sees Canadian dollar falling to 15-year lows — that’s 71 cents The Canadian dollar may sink back to its record low of 62 U.S. cents as the country retrenches from a consumer-spending boom into the face of a slowing global economy, said David Wolf at Fidelity Investments.A 17 per cent drop from current levels of around 75 U.S. cents may sound like a lot but the currency has already fallen about 30 per cent from above par in 2011 when Canada’s economic stars were aligned, said the Toronto-based portfolio manager. Back then, the country was revving up from the financial crisis and oil was over US$100 a barrel.Now, the nation may already be in recession after growing at an annualized pace of just 0.4 per cent in the fourth quarter and a pretty “soggy” start to the year, said Wolf, part of the asset allocation team at Fidelity Investments Canada, which manages about $136 billion. He stressed his views were his own, not the firm’s.“There’s a good chance that those stars are going to be misaligned,” Wolf said in an interview at Bloomberg’s Toronto office. David Rosenberg: Don’t let ‘blockbuster’ job numbers fool you, Canada is one rung away from recession Canada’s income tax rates have become uncompetitive, and the economy will pay the price Why central banks — including Canada’s — are finding it so hard to get interest rates back to ‘normal’ territory The big problem for Canada is that a household deleveraging appears to be starting just as the global economy is slowing, said Wolf, who was an adviser at the Bank of Canada before joining Fidelity in 2014. Home values fell nationwide last year for the first time since at least 1990, while household debt burdens touched a record high. Meanwhile, Canada’s competitiveness problems remain, he said.“It may not meet that technical definition, but it could very well feel like a recession for a big part of the economy,” said David Tulk, an institutional portfolio manager who works with Wolf. History has shown that it takes a “long, long” time to restore household balance sheets, a situation that will be all that more difficult with trade and business spending hampered, he said.Wolf and Tulk said it’s hard to say how long or deep Canada’s slowdown will be.“You’ve never had debt levels as high, relative to incomes in Canada,” said Tulk. Even if the Bank of Canada has stopped raising rates, “there’s still kind of a big bulge in the python, so to speak, in terms of prior increases in interest rates and prior actions.”While Canada’s job market has been on fire, posting its best start to the year since 1981, Tulk points out said the gauge is a lagging indicator; hours worked have receded. Business investment in the final three months of 2018 meanwhile, fell 5.9 per cent from the first quarter of last year, and 22 per cent below record high levels in 2014.Wolf has been bearish on the loonie in the past. Lately, he’s getting some company. Toronto-Dominion Bank downgraded its forecast on Friday, seeing at within a range of 74 U.S. cents to 71 U.S. cents for much of this year. Citigroup technical strategists are targeting 73.52 US cents to 72.99. The median of analyst forecasts’ compiled by Bloomberg puts the loonie at 77.52 U.S. cents in the fourth quarter of the year.One option to shield investors from potential shakeout of Canadian assets is to replace some of them with emerging markets, which are cheaper and have better long term growth prospects, said Wolf.With assistance from Theophilos ArgitisBloomberg.com ← Previous Next → Related Stories What you need to know about passing the family cottage to the next generation Share this storyCanadian dollar could sink to record low of 62 cents as economy slides closer to recession, says David Wolf Tumblr Pinterest Google+ LinkedIn Five fearless predictions for 2019, from a lagging loonie to potential privatizations Join the conversation → More