Financial – FK Leotar Mon, 27 Dec 2021 14:38:13 +0000 en-US hourly 1 Financial – FK Leotar 32 32 What You Need to Know About Bad Credit Loans Mon, 27 Dec 2021 14:31:25 +0000

The first thing to note is that Bad Credit Loans is not an institution that lends money, but an online link website that connects lenders and borrowers. The site is designed for people who require fast loans, even if they may not have the best score. The service is totally free, and all you need to do is complete an application on their website and you’ll get connected to lenders that are part of their platform. The proprietary technology used by Bad Credit Loans will search the internet using web crawlers to locate lenders in the network who are looking for borrowers to lend cash to.

If you’re unable to locate a lender that can fulfill your needs, then Bad Credit Loans can provide you with ads for lenders that are not part of the network that might offer you the loan you need or provide other loan-related services. The information will be provided is only to help you find the most suitable lender.

Note that you do not hold any obligation to use any of the loan options which are available in the event that they don’t meet your requirements. You are accountable for reading the terms of the loan offered by the lender in detail prior to taking any credit. This is why it is important to examine the conditions of the loan and other loans prior to making a decision on any see this website.

How does BadCredit Loans work

Apply online with an application Form.

It’s the first thing to do is filling the request form which is accessible through the site. This form will help you review your application and give you the loans you are qualified to. It takes less than an hour. Be sure to include accurate information that can be verified.

Eligibility Requirements

Certain eligibility criteria lenders must meet prior to being able to allow the loan. The best aspect is that for an emergency loan with poor credit your credit score doesn’t need to be perfect. If you have a poor rating on your credit, then you could still qualify for loans in the event that you satisfy the requirements of the lender for the loan you’ve chosen.

General Personal/Documentary Requirements

  • The user must have at minimum of 18 years old
  • Have a regular source of income (Self-employed/Full-Time Employment/Social Security Benefits/Disability Benefits)
  • Documentation to prove the validity of citizenship (SSN or Residence Legal)
  • You will require an account for your personal checking account
  • Valid email address
  • Numbers for working phones

After you have completed and submitted your online application, you’ll be connected to a loan provider in the BadCreditLoans Network to assist you. After you are connected to the loan provider the information you provide will be evaluated and your application reviewed. If the lender is in agreement with your application, then you will receive an invite sent to you along with the following information:

  • The amount of the loan to be issued
  • Repayment schedule
  • The interest charged on the loan

There is no requirement to agree with the lending contract even it isn’t acceptable for you. Should they be so, you must sign the agreement to these terms using electronically signed signing. After signing the contract, the creditor will then transfer funds to the checking account you signed on the following business day.

Repayment Plan

There isn’t a predetermined repayment plan you must adhere to, as each lender follows the same repayment plan. The plan is based on the period of time reached by both parties.

Coronavirus nasal spray vaccine research in Alabama shows promising results Thu, 08 Apr 2021 02:38:27 +0000 [ad_1]

Researchers at the University of Alabama at Birmingham said a nasal spray vaccine candidate against the coronavirus showed promising lab results, triggering an immune response in the nose and lungs that could potentially prevent infection .

Scientists have studied the vaccine in animal models. Studies have shown that the vaccine stimulates a response from T cells, which help create antibodies and also attack infected cells that the virus uses to make copies of itself.

T cells have mobilized in the mucus layers of the nose and lungs, where COVID-19 usually takes hold. Troy Randall, immunology expert and senior scientist at UAB’s O’Neal Comprehensive Cancer Center, said this particular vaccine stood out from those given as injections.

“With a nasal spray, most of these T cells will stay in the nose,” Randall said. “And that’s where the virus first lands. They may therefore be able to attack it and prevent infection.

With the injections, the body develops a systemic immune response that can take more than a day to reach the first areas affected by the virus, Randall said. Laboratory studies have shown a potent “killer T cell” response that targets infected cells. The vaccine was developed by Altimmune, a company based in Maryland. The company has developed nasal spray flu vaccines in the past.

“The response of mucous T cells in the airways is believed to depend on the intranasal route of administration, and we believe it has the potential to provide additional protection against COVID-19,” according to a press release from ‘Altimmune. “The induction of a mucosal T cell response in the lungs has not been demonstrated to date with intramuscularly administered COVID-19 vaccine candidates which are currently in advanced stages of clinical development.

It is not known how long the immune response in humans will last, Randall said. Immunity in the nose and lungs tends to wear off faster than systemic immunity, which is also triggered by the nasal spray.

“That’s the million dollar question,” Randall said. “Right now we only have a few months of immunity to look at. We don’t know how long this immunity will last.

In addition to the T cell response in the nose and lungs, the nasal spray has other benefits, Randall said. It can be self-administered, requires no needles, and does not need to be refrigerated. This could facilitate distribution, especially in remote locations without quick access to medical facilities.

The preclinical results at UAB will be used in an application for human trials. If approved, the vaccine would need three study phases to test its efficacy and safety.


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dYdX launches perpetual trading on layer 2 Thu, 08 Apr 2021 02:38:18 +0000 [ad_1]

dYdX – the popular decentralized trading platform – just opened early access for users to test perpetual cross-margin trading on Layer 2, powered by Starkware.

In order to scale Challenge derivatives trading, dYdX and Starkware took 7 months to create a Layer 2 protocol specifically designed for perpetual cross-margin trading. Traders with early access to dYdX on Layer 2 will now benefit from trading with zero gas costs and reduced minimum trade sizes. dYdX on Layer 2 was designed from the ground up to provide users with a dramatically improved trading user interface and all of the standard features traders expect when dealing with perpetuals.

Beyond improving user interface and gas cost, dYdX on Layer 2 will also provide the following benefits:

  • Money with wings Reduced transaction fees and minimum order sizes
  • Instant negotiation
  • Types of advanced commands
  • Droplet Liquid order books
  • Cross Margin Money Bag
  • Biceps flexed Up to 25x leverage

dYdX on Layer 2 is currently only available to certain users, liquidity providers, and strategic partners. If you want to join the alpha, you can sign up for more details here. Note that perpetual trading on dYdX is not available to US residents at this time.

Along with this exciting launch, dYdX has undergone a rebranding that includes a complete overhaul of its core landing page and its logos. The protocol now claims the “hedgehog” emoji as its spirit animal, as dYdX often serves users by helping them “cover” their various positions.

Follow dYdX by following them on Twitter.


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Oamaru woman shares her experience of elder abuse Thu, 08 Apr 2021 02:38:07 +0000 [ad_1]

For two years, Molly, whose name was changed to protect her identity, struggled with growing debt after the loss of her main income and financial abuse by her granddaughter. Photo / 123rf

Elder abuse is a growing problem and the crime is often perpetrated by family members. An Oamaru woman breaks the silence about the extreme financial and psychological abuse she suffered at the hands of her granddaughter. Ruby Heyward reports.

For Molly, it was a scary experience, surrounded by feelings of shame and financial obstacles, but it was also the best thing that had happened to her.

For two years, Oamaru’s wife, 70, whose name was changed to protect her identity, struggled with growing debts after the loss of her main income and financial exploitation by her granddaughter.

It all started when she agreed to extend an existing loan to help her granddaughter, who was moving to town with her boyfriend.

Although she was warned about this, Molly thought her granddaughter was being honest and she wanted to help her.

Read more
Assaulted by her daughter: a victim of abuse speaks out
Age Concern Whanganui calls Commissioner for vulnerable adults
Election 2020: “Senior Lives Matter:”
Daughter of nursing home resident found with maggots supports role of Elderly Commissioner

Coming to an “internal arrangement”, she loaned her granddaughter $ 11,000 and was promised that it would be paid back over time.

“She promised me beyond all her promises that she would reimburse me,” she said.

Things got worse for Molly when she was forced to quit her job at 69, due to an existing health problem.

“I received a pension and a good salary, then my income immediately fell. “

She had gone from a financial security that allowed her to lend money to a late “everything”.

Whenever she spoke to her granddaughter about repayments, she met with an onslaught of profanity.

“It was horror of the way she spoke to me.

“She completely let me down. I was left with nothing.”

Relying on board alone, Molly’s debts had snowballed so much that she could only spend $ 50 a fortnight on food.

She begged her granddaughter to give her at least $ 10 a week so that she could eat.

Her granddaughter has changed her phone number.

Then the phone calls started coming in from the banks and services that Molly owed money to.

Every time the phone rang, panic washed over her.

“Here I am, a person who looked after me pretty well, afraid of my phone.”

Even when she was able to pay her monthly bills, she couldn’t pay the interest on the building.

Not knowing what to do, Molly went to Work and Income New Zealand and was referred to the North Otago Budget Advisory Service.

Financial mentor Mary Bulatao advised him to file for bankruptcy.

“We put everything on paper to see the financial reality and asked,” Bulatao said.

Molly’s debts – up to $ 63,000 at one point – have exceeded the threshold required to file for bankruptcy.

They had the difficult task of dealing with her bankruptcy during last year’s Covid-19 lockdown, but once that was done Molly’s debts were wiped out.

“The phone calls have stopped,” Molly said.

This meant that she could no longer take out loans, could no longer travel, and had to find a new bank that would allow her to hold an account.

Bulatao was able to deal with the banks on Molly’s behalf and got an account for her pension.

“I’ll be beside myself in three years,” Molly said.

“It brought me back to life.”

For Molly, “pride” at first kept her from asking for help.

She said many of her friends believed that financial aid was not for them and that they would “just endure the cruelties.”

“These older ladies aren’t doing well, but they don’t know they can ask for help.”

Bulatao said the North Otago Budget Advisory Service was neither dictatorial nor critical.

“We’re here to help people find and work with their best options.”

She encouraged people to seek help early.

“It’s hard to help someone who is too far away.”

With her bills on track – and about to pay off the second of her three secured debts – Molly has had a new life.

However, she no longer had a relationship with her granddaughter.

“It’s bad for me. [But] I need to take care of myself. “

– Oamaru Courier


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NLRB on the right of employees to engage in workplace advocacy Thu, 08 Apr 2021 02:37:52 +0000 [ad_1]

On March 31, 2021, Acting General Counsel of the NLRB, Peter Ohr, issued a memorandum entitled “Effectuation of the National Labor Relations Act through Vigorous Enforcement of Mutual Aid or Protection and Inherily Concerted Doctrines” to all Regional Directors. While the memorandum does not change the NLRB precedent in any way, it is an overview of the Office of the General Counsel’s enforcement and litigation strategy, which could lead to changes in the law over the years. coming months and years.

At its core, the memorandum articulated the Acting Advocate General’s desire to aggressively enforce Article 7 employee rights to engage in “mutual aid or protection” and activities “inherently concerted ”well beyond conduct which is a precursor of a trade union campaign, by extending such conduct to the defense of the political and social justice of employees, which is a topical subject in almost all places of work today.

The health and safety concerns underlying the COVID-19 pandemic and the social justice movements that have infiltrated over the past year have created a confluence of circumstances resulting in increased employee interest in advocating for the issues. social “hot spots” in the workplace. This dynamic was fully displayed by union leaders seeking to organize new members around more social issues. This is exemplified by graduate students seeking to organize and form unions, while championing social justice concerns on campus.

“Mutual aid or protection in today’s landscape”

Ohr argued for a broader vision of “mutual help or protection” in line with the discourse that is common in the workplace regarding today’s social issues. Importantly, however, Ohr acknowledged that such conduct is protected under section 7 of the law when it “relates directly to the interests of employees as employees.”

Ohr cited examples of cases where employee conduct is protected by the law, which is instructive: for example, public commentary, promotion and engagement in work stoppages in favor of increased labor costs. minimum wage – a legislative issue – would be protected by law. when expressed by employees earning around minimum wage. Likewise, employees who work with or are undocumented immigrants who protest in response to a sudden crackdown on undocumented immigrants, may also be protected.

Ohr promised to “vigorously enforce[e] the provisions of the Law ”in this area, while commenting on recent Commission decisions which applied“ mutual aid or protection ”in a restrictive manner. While Ohr may disagree with the 2019 Council decisions regarding Alstate Maintenance, 367 NLRB n ° 68 (2019) and Quicken Loans, 367 NLRB No. 112 (2019), Ohr did not go so far as to criticize the Majority’s involvement in these cases. Instead, Ohr noted where these rulings “left opportunities to demonstrate mutual aid or protection that should be fully utilized.” Ohr provides a guide for employees and unions on how to obtain the protection of the law: ensuring that objections or protests in the workplace can be linked to the interests of employees in the workplace as ’employees.

For example, the Council of Alstate maintenance (which we discussed here) ruled that the employee’s comment to his supervisor that he did not want to do a job because customers did not tip was considered an unprotected activity. However, the Board noted that the comment would have been protected if it was intended to change the employer’s policies or practices. Likewise, in Quicken Loans, Council concluded that an employee’s comment that he did not want to deal with a customer complaint because it was a “waste of time” was not protected because it was not intended to change workers’ policies.

“Find certain behaviors which are intrinsically concerted”

Ohr also spoke of his desire to adopt a broad definition of what constitutes an “intrinsically concerted” activity in terms of workplace discourse. Of course, to obtain the protection of section 7 of the Act, the activity must be “concerted” (in addition to being protected). To be concerted, the conduct might involve only one speaker and one listener (as opposed to several individuals speaking together). Further, Ohr noted that contemplation of group action is not a required element.

Ohr said the Advocate General’s office would likely seek broad application of what constitutes an “inherently concerted” activity. Specifically, the Acting Advocate General may seek to protect the rights of employees to engage in speeches related to occupational health and safety issues and racial discrimination, which have not yet been approved by the Advice – in addition to categories of speech that have been traditionally protected, such as wages, job security and working hours.

* * *

It is certainly worth looking at how the Acting Advocate General intends to “vigorously” enforce Article 7 employee rights under this protocol, and whether the law will change in any respect. Stay tuned!

© 2021 Proskauer Rose LLP / srl. Revue nationale de droit, volume XI, number 95


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Jamal Robinson named assistant men’s basketball coach Thu, 08 Apr 2021 02:37:29 +0000 [ad_1]

Men’s basketball | July 6, 2020

PHILADELPHIA CREAM – La Salle University Men’s Basketball Head Coach Ashley howard announced on Monday that former University of Virginia star Jamal Robinson has been hired as an assistant coach with his team.

Robinson, who was a four-year laureate with the Cavaliers from 1993 to 1997 before embarking on a 13-year professional career that included a stint with the National Basketball Association, has spent the last two seasons as an assistant coach at Hampton University.

“We are thrilled to add Jamal Robinson to our La Salle basketball family,” said Howard. “Jamal is highly respected in basketball circles at the local, college and professional levels as one of the best skills development coaches in our industry. We are delighted to see him working directly with our talented young group of people. ‘explorers. “

Originally from Jamaica, Queens, New York, Robinson joined the college ranks as an assistant at Hampton in 2018, after a successful stint as a development skills instructor. For nearly a decade, Robinson worked directly with various elite basketball camps, including the Nike Pre-Draft Camp, and assisted in the development of high school, college and professional basketball players.

“I am extremely happy to have the opportunity to join the La Salle University men’s basketball program,” said Robinson. “I am ready to go back to the gym and work with our student-athletes.”

Before starting his coaching career, Robinson enjoyed enormous success as a player. For 13 years, the 6-7 forward played professionally at the highest levels in the world.

Robinson trained with various NBA teams, including the Portland Trailblazers, Miami Heat, Milwaukee Bucks, Cleveland Cavaliers, Orlando Magic and the Washington Wizards, before eventually signing a two-year contract with the Miami Heat. He continued to play in the CBA, NBA Developmental League and internationally for over a decade, winning several league championships and individual accolades.

As a varsity player at the University of Virginia, Robinson received the ACC Tournament All-Star honors as a rookie after helping the Cavaliers win the title game. He averaged 16.0 points per game over three games, totaling 19 points and scoring the winning layup in a win over No.1 Duke. UVa would make the second round of the NCAA tournament in 1994 and advance to the Elite Eight of the 1995 NCAA tournament in its second season.

A graduate of Monsignor McClancy in Queens, Robinson was named First Team All-City by the New York Daily News, the New York Post and Newsday. After his senior year, he was selected to play for the United States All-Stars in the Capital City High School All-American Game at Cole Fieldhouse at the University of Maryland against the Maryland All-Stars. Robinson became the first Monsignor McClancy Memorial High School alumnus to play in the NBA.


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NJ Small Businesses Approved for 2nd Round of PPP Loans Thu, 08 Apr 2021 02:37:07 +0000 [ad_1]

Small business owners in New Jersey feel a little better about their situation after receiving loans through the Paycheck Protection Program.

Many New Jersey businesses did not qualify for the first round of loans. But now most are in the process of being approved.

News 12 New Jersey spoke with the owners of a North Bergen-based landscaping company and a restaurant owner in Hoboken who have both secured federal loans to help their businesses that have been affected by the COVID-19 pandemic. Homeowners say the loans were deposited into their accounts over the weekend and the money will allow them to pay their staff. They say it gives them hope that they can stay in business during the crisis.

“It relieved me… now at least I can keep my employees. I can pay them. The money that comes in is small, ”explains Valerie Hufnagel of Hufnagel Landscape Design and Construction.

“I think I was depressed the last few weeks, and getting this was so huge,” said Travis Young, owner of Elysian Café. “Just to know that we now have a chance to keep our restaurant – to keep our business going – to pay the staff.”

Business owners say they make sure that the money is used correctly. The loan is fully repayable if the owners use the fund as intended. Most of it has to go to payroll, but they can also use it for other things like utilities and rent.


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Chicago’s suburban plan to pay repairs to black residents could be a national model Thu, 08 Apr 2021 02:36:36 +0000 [ad_1]

EVANSTON, Illinois – Decades ago in the Evanston suburb of Chicago, Cordelia Clark ran a restaurant in her kitchen and parked taxis for her cab company in her backyard because black residents weren’t allowed to own or rent storefronts in town.

Today, Evanston is poised to become the first American city to offer restitution money to black residents whose families have suffered lasting damage due to decades of discriminatory practices.

“It is high time that something came out of the hard work of African Americans in this city, proving that they should be treated like everyone else,” said Clark’s great-granddaughter Delois. Robinson, 58 years old.

Evanston’s initial approach to reparations is narrow and focused. City council, which has already committed $ 10 million over a decade to the effort, will vote Monday to start with a series of payments of $ 400,000. The first phase will provide $ 25,000 to a small number of eligible black residents for home repairs, down payments or mortgage payments in a nod to historically racist housing policies.

Delois Robinson washes the dishes at her home in Evanston, Ill. On March 18, 2021. Robinson’s great-grandmother ran a restaurant and taxi business from her home in the Fifth Ward because she was unable to secure a separate commercial building due to the color of his skin. Eileen T. Meslar / Reuters

The program could become a model for other cities and states grappling with the opportunity to pursue their own reparations programs. The national movement has gained ground amid a racial inequality reckoning after the police murder of George Floyd and other black Americans last year.

In Congress, a bill that would establish a national reparations commission to study the issue has attracted around 170 co-sponsors in the House of Representatives, all Democrats. President Joe Biden has not approved the legislation but says he supports a study. Advocates plan to press the White House for executive action if the bill, as expected, fails to pass a divided Senate.

Other cities, including Chicago; Providence, Rhode Island; Burlington, Vermont; Asheville, North Carolina; and Amherst, Massachusetts, have launched initiatives, but none has yet identified specific funding. California passed a bill modeled on federal law, and lawmakers in New York and Maryland introduced similar measures.

Private institutions have also announced campaigns. The Jesuit Order of Catholic Priests last week pledged $ 100 million for the benefit of the descendants of the slaves it once owned.

“Reparations are the public policy prescription that addresses – and fixes – systemic racism,” said Ron Daniels, who oversees the African-American National Reparations Commission, which consulted Evanston on its proposal.


The practicality of implementing reparations programs, especially at the national level, is still a matter of debate.

Reuters / Ipsos polls in June 2020, at the height of racial justice protests, found just one in five respondents agreed that the United States should pay damages to descendants of people with reduced mobility. slavery.

Some opponents ask if taxpayers can afford to shell out billions or even billions of dollars. Others wonder how eligibility for such programs would be determined, whether based on race, ancestry or evidence of discrimination.

In Evanston, black residents are eligible for the housing program if they, or their ancestors, lived in the city between 1919 and 1969 or if they can prove that they experienced housing discrimination because of the policies. from the city. Recipients will be selected at random if there are more applicants than funds available in the housing program.

Some Black Evanston residents have objected to the scope and size of the plan as being inadequate, pointing to the difficulties inherent in designing a program that everyone believes can never fully improve upon centuries of discrimination. .

“Difficult to catch up”

Evanston, home to Northwestern University, sits between Chicago to the south and the affluent North Shore suburbs along Lake Michigan. About 16 percent of its 75,000 inhabitants are black.

Like everywhere in the United States, blacks in Evanston have been subjected to “redlining,” a practice in which banks have refused to grant housing loans in predominantly black neighborhoods. This prevented black residents from owning homeowners, a key source of wealth.

The impact of historical and systemic discrimination on Evanston’s black community persists. The Fifth Ward, where Robinson’s great-grandmother ran two businesses from her home, is predominantly black and struggling with substandard infrastructure.

“We’re trying to catch up with hundreds of years of oppression, and it’s just hard to catch up without help,” said Vanessa Johnson-McCoy, resident and real estate agent of Evanston, who is black.

The city’s campaign will rely on a new tax on legalized marijuana. Supporters say the funding mechanism is particularly appropriate, given how devastating the criminalization of marijuana in the country has been for black communities.

Evanston Rejects Racist Reparations, an opposition group, noted that the upfront payments would only cover 16 households. The group is also opposed to restricting this money to housing needs.

“Real repairs fix you – you have a chance to say what fixes you,” said band member Rose Cannon, who is black.

National advocates say viewing reparations as just cash payments is far too reductive and there is a need for policies that tackle the institutional racism that created the inequalities in the first place.

“These remnants need to be addressed – or they will continue in the future, regardless of how many equity programs are in place,” said Kamm Howard, co-chair of the National Coalition of Blacks for Reparations in America, or N’COBRA. . .

Even in cities with limited resources, local governments can still pay back by updating school curricula, improving business development, providing housing options and apologizing for past racism, Howard said.

Robin Sue Simmons, city councilor for the 5th Ward of Evanston, in Evanston, Illinois, March 16, 2021.Kamil Krzaczynski / AFP – Getty Images

Evanston Alderman Robin Street Simmons, who is black, spearheaded his town’s initiative. She sees upcoming payments as a critical first step.

“This is about our humanity,” she said. “It’s late, and the time has come. “

To follow NBCBLK to Facebook, Twitter and Instagram.


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Michigan QB Part of College Football ‘Trend’ Says Jim Harbaugh Wed, 07 Apr 2021 23:17:43 +0000 [ad_1]

Jim Harbaugh brushed off a question Thursday about the growing number of quarterbacks to be left Michigan under his leadership, pointing to the ease and popularity of the transfer in the current climate.

Joe Milton was the last Michigan quarterback to enter his name on the NCAA transfer portal earlier this month, joining Dylan McCaffrey as the second player in that position with the intention of leaving this offseason.

Since Harbaugh arrived in Michigan in December 2014, three-quarters that he and his staff recruited from outside high school – Brandon Peters, McCaffrey and now Milton – have either transferred or announced their intention to transfer, while a fourth (Zach Gentry) has completely changed positions.

“A common theme?” Said Harbaugh. “I mean, you can point out – there’s been a trend in college football that way. Players – this is increasing every year – log into the portal. “

Three additional stock quarterbacks – Alex Malzone, Shane Morris and Wilton Speight, none of whom were recruited by Harbaugh or his staff – were also transferred out of the program, which relied on transfers under Harbaugh.

Following: Projection of Michigan football’s depth chart in attack

In fact, two of Michigan’s most successful quarterbacks from 2015-2020 were Jake Rudock and Shea Patterson, both transferring.

“Now that it looks like a one-time transfer is definitely within reach – close, anyway – I think it’s something players are investigating and reviewing,” Harbaugh said.

Michigan is far from the only school hampered by transfers. A recent check of the NCAA-provided portal shows hundreds of names of players looking for a new start elsewhere, including more than 50 quarterbacks. McCaffrey announced on February 1 that he plans to transfer to the University of Northern Colorado, where he will play for head coach Ed, his father.

But if there’s one common thread among the Michigan quarterback’s starts, it’s playing time. Peters was beaten for the starting position in 2018 by Patterson, while McCaffrey opted to leave before the fall camp started last year – when he had to compete with Milton for first place.

While Milton went on to win the starting position in 2020, he lost it five games in the shortened season to rookie Cade McNamara.

McNamara, a four-star prospect in Harbaugh’s 2018 recruiting class, is the favorite to win the starting position this fall – especially after Milton’s planned departure. But he should also be challenged by newcomer JJ McCarthy, a freshman who has achieved five-star consensus status from major recruiting services.

“JJ is doing extremely well – and I could tell, really, (about the others),” Harbaugh said. “It was awesome – the mid-years.”

Learn more about Michigan football:

“He really liked Mike. Jim Harbaugh leaned on his brother to find Michigan’s next defensive coordinator

Jim Harbaugh maintains the same goals since moving to Michigan

Harbaugh explains hiring of Matt Weiss and late reconfiguration of UM staff

Recruitment report: Potential impact of Brian Jean-Mary’s departure

Michigan Adds Trophy Set Honoring First Black Big Ten Player


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6 Dr Seuss books will no longer be published due to “racist and callous images” Wed, 07 Apr 2021 23:17:40 +0000 [ad_1]

BOSTON – Six Dr. Seuss books will no longer be published due to racist and callous images, Dr. Seuss Enterprises announced Tuesday.

The announcement coincides with Dr Seuss’ birthday. Titles that will no longer be published include: “And to think I saw him on Mulberry Street”, “If I were running the zoo”, “McElligot’s Pool”, “On Beyond Zebra!” “,” Scrambled Eggs Super! And “The Cat’s Quizzer”.

“These books describe people in a hurtful and wrong way”, Dr. Seuss Enterprises said in a statement. “Stopping sales of these books is only part of our commitment and our larger plan to ensure that the Dr. Seuss Enterprises catalog represents and supports all communities and families.”

Additionally, Dr Seuss Enterprises says her books are meant to celebrate reading and support her mission to support all children and families with messages of hope, inspiration, inclusion and friendship.

Dr Seuss Enterprises said he worked with a group of experts, including educators, to review its catalog of titles and determine which titles contain potentially inappropriate images by modern standards.

Dr. Seuss Enterprises, which aims to preserve and protect the legacy of the author and illustrator, did not elaborate on what caused the problem with the books, but the Associated Press pointed out several potential problems, especially with the stopping of the two most famous books.

In “And To Think I Saw It On Mulberry Street”, an Asian person is depicted wearing a conical hat, holding chopsticks and eating from a bowl.

“If I Ran the Zoo” includes a drawing of two barefoot African men wearing what appear to be grass skirts with their hair tied above their heads.

Dr. Seuss, born Theodor Seuss Geisel in Springfield, Massachusetts on March 2, 1904, is one of the most beloved authors of children’s books. His works include classics such as “The Cat in the Hat”, “How the Grinch Stole Christmas”, “The Green Eggs and Ham”, “The Lorax” and more.

His books have been translated into dozens of languages ​​as well as Braille and sold in over 100 countries. He died in 1991.


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