Community News Pasadena Highlighted in Latest Issue of Southwest In-flight Magazine Story features a tour of Crown City landmarks including Hotel Constance, Eatery and Rose Bowl Flea Market From STAFF REPORTS Published on Friday, November 18, 2016 | 3:04 pm First Heatwave Expected Next Week Community News Business News Subscribe 3 recommended0 commentsShareShareTweetSharePin it HerbeautyBet You Didn’t Need Another Reason To Stay Coupled Up This SeasonHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyNutritional Strategies To Ease AnxietyHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyStop Eating Read Meat (Before It’s Too Late)HerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyShort On Time? 10-Minute Workouts Are Just What You NeedHerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyThis Trend Looks Kind Of Cool!HerbeautyHerbeautyHerbeautyShort On Time? 10-Minute Workouts Are Just What You NeedHerbeautyHerbeauty Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked * Top of the News faithfernandez More » ShareTweetShare on Google+Pin on PinterestSend with WhatsApp,Donald CommunityPCC- COMMUNITYVirtual Schools PasadenaHomes Solve Community/Gov/Pub SafetyPasadena Public WorksPASADENA EVENTS & ACTIVITIES CALENDARClick here for Movie Showtimes More Cool Stuff Get our daily Pasadena newspaper in your email box. Free.Get all the latest Pasadena news, more than 10 fresh stories daily, 7 days a week at 7 a.m. Community News Name (required) Mail (required) (not be published) Website Pasadena’s ‘626 Day’ Aims to Celebrate City, Boost Local Economy EVENTS & ENTERTAINMENT | FOOD & DRINK | THE ARTS | REAL ESTATE | HOME & GARDEN | WELLNESS | SOCIAL SCENE | GETAWAYS | PARENTS & KIDS Make a comment Photo courtesy Southwest AirlinesPhoto courtesy Southwest AirlinesThe November issue of Southwest Airlines’ in-flight reader, “Southwest Magazine” highlights the special nature of Pasadena.Prior to publication, the Pasadena Convention & Visitors Bureau hosted a writer for a tour of the city. That tour resulted in a six-page centerpiece. Part of the “Adventure In …” series, Southwest Magazine highlights the Norton Simon Museum, the Rose Bowl Flea Market, Hotel Constance and Gamble House.“We are ecstatic over the Pasadena media coverage in Southwest Magazine this month,” said Michael Ross, chief executive officer of the Pasadena Center Operating Company. “This is a great opportunity to get in front of potential visitors during one of the busiest travel months.”Southwest Magazine is located in the seat pockets of 3,900 flights per day. Print circulation is 5.5 million monthly readers. Pasadena was also highlighted in their “In A Nutshell” e-newsletter to 12.5 million opt-in subscribers.Southwest Airlines is the No. 1 carrier at seven of the 10 California airports it serves. Los Angeles International Airport holds a 17 percent market share, Burbank Bob Hope Airport holds a 75 percent market share, and Ontario International Airport holds a 60 percent market share. In 2015, the airline carried more than 7.2 million passengers to the Los Angeles Area. https://www.southwest.com/The Pasadena Center Operating Company is a nonprofit corporation (501c4) formed by the City of Pasadena to to manage the Pasadena Convention Center, the Pasadena Civic Auditorium, the Pasadena Convention & Visitors Bureau and the Pasadena Ice Skating Center. http://pasadenacenter.visitpasadena.com/ Pasadena Will Allow Vaccinated People to Go Without Masks in Most Settings Starting on Tuesday Home of the Week: Unique Pasadena Home Located on Madeline Drive, Pasadena
In credit union land, the acronym “RBC” has become more prevalent than your “ABCs” these days, as the Risk Based Capital issue rages on within our industry. To get to the heart of the matter, we went directly to the source: NCUA Chairman Debbie Matz, who was gracious enough to spare a few minutes with us to discuss this currently consuming topic. continue reading » 1SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr
Share This StoryFacebookTwitteremailPrintLinkedinRedditAURORA, Colorado (AP) — Von Miller’s agent says the NFL star has tested positive for the coronavirus and wanted to come forward with his diagnosis to show doubters how serious the disease is.Joby Branion told The Associated Press on Thursday that Miller is in good spirits while resting at his home in Denver and that Miller plans to speak publicly about his diagnosis on Friday.Miller, who was recently a unanimous pick to the NFL’s All-Decade team of the 2010s, said last week he trained in San Francisco before returning home to Colorado when the stay-at-home measures went into effect to contain the virus. Agent: NFL star Von Miller has COVID-19, is in good spirits Associated Press April 16, 2020 ___Follow Arnie Melendrez Stapleton on Twitter: http://twitter.com/arniestapleton___More AP NFL: https://apnews.com/NFL and https://twitter.com/AP_NFL,Tampa Bay Lightning advance to face Dallas Stars in Stanley Cup finals, beating New York Islanders 2-1 in OT in Game 6
The No. 5 women’s lacrosse team continues to dominate on the road, extending its winning streak to 15 straight games with a 5-4 victory against Notre Dame on Monday and remaining perfect on the season.With the help of a go-ahead goal midway through the second half and rock solid defense the remainder of the game, the Women of Troy continue their best season to date.Making program history with the longest single-season undefeated record, the Trojans pride themselves on depth and efficiency. With a roster consisting of roughly half seniors, USC has a plethora of experience under its belt and in times of adversity, the girls can count on their teammates to step up to the plate. On both sides of the field, the Trojans have demonstrated their skills with five different Trojans earning MPSF Player of the Week’ honors this season: junior Michaela Michael three times on offense, junior Kylie Drexel on offense, senior Courtney Tarleton twice on defense and sophomores Gussie Johns and Lydia Sutton on defense.A crucial win came Friday against No. 6 Notre Dame, a team that the Trojans have previously struggled against. While the Trojans were outshot 30-18, their efficiency on offense shone through and landed them a 14-11 victory.The Trojans buckled down, limiting the Fighting Irish to just 4 goals and maintaining their lead throughout a tense second half.“We capitalized on the right opportunities today and stayed mentally tough and confident,” head coach Lindsey Munday said. “We put the opportunities away at the right times.”USC gained possession right off the bat with a draw control by junior defender Nina Kelty, yet the Fighting Irish quickly sent a ball into the back of the net to give them a 1-0 advantage.And with a crucial save by Johns and a shot on goal by senior midfielder Amanda Johansen, the Trojans were back on track and the score was tied 1-1.The game continued in this manner and with 2 goals by junior Cynthia Del Core and Drexel and 2 goals by Notre Dame, at halftime the score was tied 3-3. However, the Trojans could have faced a deficit given Notre Dame’s stout offensive efforts. but Johns made nine crucial saves in the first half limiting the Fighting Irish to just 3 goals.The Trojans came out fiery in the second half with Michael sending the ball into the back of the net off a transition to give the Women of Troy a 4-3 lead. Yet Notre Dame countered with a goal off a free position to tie up the score 4-4. Rebounding with a goal of her own off a free position with 14:58 remaining, Michael regained a Trojan lead, bringing the score to 5-4.The next 15 minutes were long with just a slim lead, but with a tremendous defensive effort on both accounts, the remainder of the game was scoreless and the Trojans came out on top with a narrow-margin victory.“It is a good test for us going towards the end of the season and postseason where you have to have a quick turn around from one game to the next,” Munday said. “The girls showed their mental toughness and strength throughout.”Now at 15-0, the Trojans will continue their historical journey as they close out the regular season by facing each game with a fresh perspective.“The biggest thing is sticking to the game plan no matter the score,” Munday said. “We take it one game at a time — we want to stay true to our gameplan going in and stay confident no matter what.”The Women of Troy next take the field Friday, April 22 to face conference opponent Stanford at 4:30 p.m.
Football players of Gradina, will play their home matches at the stadium in Srebrenik.In the first part of the season stadium in Srebrenik was not good enough for playing the matches of the Premier League, so Gradina played in Gradačac and in Orašje.However, during the break, the stadium has been rehabilitated and BiH Football Federation, will allow ”Gradina” to play matches in Srebrenik in the spring season.
One would think that a paper listed in the category “Evolution” would include supporting evidence that evolution had occurred, but a new Evolution paper in PNAS provides more arguments against it than for it.1 An international team studying early Cambrian fossil beds in China found a comb jelly embryo essentially identical to those alive today. Using Raman spectroscopy, they identified the comb rows (used for locomotion), an oral cavity and other diagnostic features of ctenophores, and said it looks remarkably similar to those inhabiting China seas in modern times. This is the earliest known fossil of a comb jelly. They dated it to 540 million years – the base of the Cambrian period. The prior record holder was dated at 530 million years. The authors of the paper included the renowned Cambrian fossil scientist J. Y. Chen, the avid hunter of Precambrian fossils Bill Schopf, and USC paleontologist David Bottjer. They considered whether this fossil might fit into an evolutionary sequence. They briefly dismissed the idea that comb jellies were intermediate between the enigmatic Ediacaran biota (08/19/2004), sponges and cnidarians (jellyfish). Nope, can’t be, they decided; too many missing transitional forms and other problems. Here’s what they said about that hypothesis after concluding the organism shared the pelagic (free-swimming) lifestyle of living comb jellies:In contrast with this pelagic interpretation, Shu et al. recently hypothesized an evolutionary link between the benthic, frondose Chengjiang fossil Stromaveris psygmoglena and modern ctenophores as well as some Ediacaran vendobionts. To link these groups, they proposed that the early evolution of ctenophores was marked by a shift from a benthic, sessile existence to a pelagic habit coupled with a change in the function of their cilia from feeding to locomotion. Such a shift would involve major changes in basic morphology and ecology and would require many (undocumented) intermediate stages. Furthermore, their interpretation of S. psygmoglena as a stem-group ctenophore is based heavily on the presence of closely spaced branches that because they are “probably ciliated” were inferred to represent precursors of the diagnostic comb rows of ctenophores. Given that cilia are of widespread occurrence, not only in metazoans but in protists as well, and that they have diverse functions, not only for locomotion or feeding, use of the presence of probable cilia as a prime character by which to infer a ctenophore affinity for S. psygmoglena is problematic. Similarly, the suggestion by Shu et al. that the Ctenophora occupies an intermediate evolutionary position between sponges and cnidarians is inconsistent with numerous lines of evidence, both anatomical and molecular.They left off the evolution discussion there, concluding only that this is an “important find” and that Raman spectroscopy “can yield important data to the understanding of life’s early history.”1Chen, Schopf, Bottjer et al, “Raman spectra of a Lower Cambrian ctenophore embryo from southwestern Shaanxi, China,” Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences USA, 0.1073/pnas.0701246104, published online before print April 2, 2007.Notice they said that Raman spectroscopy can yield understanding about life’s early history, not that it does. Actually, it does – it helps scientists falsify Darwinism. The earliest comb jelly bursts onto the scene at the lowest fossil layer, fully formed and essentially modern. Several things in this paper show the squeeze Darwin is in with the Cambrian explosion. The authors actually use the term Cambrian explosion in the first paragraph, indicating that it is still a problem 148 years after Darwin hoped that new fossils would explain it away. They call it a “rapid rise in the diversity of skeletonized metazoans,” a euphemism for “Darwin’s gradualism is in heap big trouble.” Using words like “radiation” masks the problem this is for Darwinism. It merely attempts damage control through jargon (see 04/23/2006), also known as “perception management.” It’s not a bug; it’s a feature. Other problems for Darwin include their frank admission that the only competing evolutionary hypothesis linking comb jellies with putative ancestors contradicts evidence from fossils, anatomy, and molecular phylogeny. They also dispute the idea that cilia could be co-opted for the locomotive comb rows of the ctenophores. Then they leave their paper without any better evolutionary story, merely hoping that the new technique they used will some day help evolutionists understand life’s early history. All tired of waiting for them to understand, say aye-yi-yi-yi-yi. Comb jellies are remarkable marine animals. They have a complex digestive system, with mouth and “pharynx, where ingested material passes into a complex system of radiating vascular structures that include eight meridional canals, one beneath each comb row,” the authors state. The combs are used for locomotion, another complex system. And they give the most remarkable light shows in nature: colorful streams of blinking lights that cascade down their sides (see 12/19/2005). Each of these are irreducibly complex systems without fossil precursors. The fact that delicate fossil embryos of these modern-looking animals could be discerned in rocks today gives the lie to Darwin’s myth of slow, gradual evolution over millions of years. Why don’t we be done with it and give Charlie a quiet burial at sea?(Visited 38 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0
Two book reviews on philosophy of science appeared in the leading general-science journals Nature and Science last week. Both of them downplayed the oft-told triumphalist portrayal of science as a progressive path toward infallible knowledge – the picture most students get in school. In Nature,1 N. David Mermin (Cornell) gave a surprising reprimand to an icon of triumphalist science: Alan Sokal (see 06/03/2008 commentary). Sokal’s famous hoax against the postmodern deconstructionists in 1996 embarrassed them soundly and signalled the approaching end of the Science Wars of the 1990s.2 Sokal emerged as a champion of scientific realism. His bold trick made him a darling of the scientific establishment. The hoax’s value as a victory for scientific claims to epistemic superiority is debatable, though. Some viewed it more as a boyish taunt than a serious conflict over ideas. Among them is the reviewer of Sokal’s new collection of essays, Beyond the Hoax: Science, Philosophy, and Culture (Oxford, 2008). Mermin, a physicist and colleague of Sokal, did not have much good to say about this book. He considered Sokal’s treatment of critics of the triumphalist spirit of science as ill-informed, dismissive and shallow. He found much to agree on, “But Sokal’s unwillingness to expand his frame of reference to accommodate legitimately different points of view undermines his effectiveness as a scourge of genuine rubbish,” he concluded. “I would like to think that we are not only beyond Sokal’s hoax, but beyond the science wars themselves. This book might be a small step backwards.” In Science,3 Kim Sterelny (philosophy program, Australian National University and Victoria University of Wellington) reviewed William C. Wimsatt’s essay compendium, Re-Engineering Philosophy for Limited Beings: Piecewise Approximations to Reality (Harvard, 2007). Wimsatt, whom Sterelny considers “among the most creative, original, and empirically informed philosophers of our day,” dealt with the problem of finite humans trying to form idealized conceptions of natural phenomena that are too complex to grasp in their entirety. These idealizations are heuristic devices. Scientists believe by faith they can be refined with further research and become better approximations to reality. In turn, higher-order complex phenomena can then be reduced in terms of their simpler components: i.e., biology reduces to chemistry, which reduces to physics. Scientific explanation becomes organized into hierarchical domains of increasing complexity. So much for the triumphal picture:It is common ground between Wimsatt and his targets that these ideas about science are idealizations, perhaps even extreme ones. But Wimsatt argues that they are unhelpful idealizations. For they idealize away from what we most need to explain: the cognitive success of limited beings. Treating science as ideally rational is like a developmental biologist using preformationism to model development: the subject matter of the discipline has been idealized away.Wimsatt respects the success of science but understands that causes and effects are not simple. There exists a “causal thicket” because elements at one level are not always influenced by adjacent levels. If you understand the chemistry of the atomic bonds in DNA, for instance, how much do you really understand DNA translation?The world is messy. We are fallible and bounded. Yet science progresses with great reliability. Wimsatt’s conception of science is organized around these three facts. Like science itself, his account is partial and incomplete, an approximation organized around the idea of a heuristic. Many questions are left open, and much could be challenged.Perhaps one question that arises immediately is how a messy, heuristic approach to epistemology could yield reliable knowledge. In a new lecture series on the solar system,4 professor Frank Summers (Southwest Research Institute) stated openly that concordance with reality is not important in science. If a theory has good explanatory power and makes good predictions, that’s what matters. With that in mind, he had surprisingly good things to say about Ptolemy’s earth-centered model of the solar system. It explained complex motions in terms of simple geometrical shapes, and helped its users make predictions to sufficient accuracy for 1500 years – hardly an achievement to sneeze it, whether or not the model corresponded to the way things “really are.”1. N. David Mermin, “Science wars revisited,” Nature 454, 276-277 (17 July 2008) | doi:10.1038/454276a.2. The Sokal Hoax episode is discussed at length in a lecture series by the Teaching Company, “Science Wars: What Scientists Know and How They Know It” by Steven L Goldman, Lehigh University.3. Kim Sterelny, “Philosophy of Science: Addressing Complexity,” Science, 18 July 2008: Vol. 321. no. 5887, p. 344, DOI: 10.1126/science.1156895.4. Frank Summers, New Frontiers: Modern Perspectives on Our Solar System, The Teaching Company, 2008.As these book reviews show, it’s overdue to dispense with the triumphalist, progressivist view of science. None of these factors guarantee science has a grip on truth: (1) it gets a lot of money, (2) a lot of smart people practice it, (3), it appears to be successful, (4) the textbooks portray it as victorious over superstition, (5) it wins Nobel Prizes, (6) it has a “scientific method” (whatever that is), (7) geeks major in it at school, (8) it’s hard and uses a lot of math, (9) it explains things, (10) it uses a peer review system, (11) it has big organizations and publishes impressive journals, or (12) it owns lots of big buildings and museums. Clearly science seems “on to something” because of its practical successes in medicine, electronics and the space program, but even then, how much of the success is due to trial and error? How much is due to practical engineering? How much do we assume is true simply because it works according to the best theories of the day? One only need look at history to see many examples of practical success using theories we now believe are wrong. The “hard sciences” like physics and chemistry arguably have the best case to make. They give us practical benefits like lasers, computers and robotic spacecraft that arrive at distant planets on schedule. But arriving at Saturn and taking pictures of its rings is different from explaining how Saturn got there in the first place. Even physics gets pretty far out when it comes to the Copenhagen interpretation of quantum mechanics, or the many-worlds interpretation, or cosmology. How much more the storytelling that goes on in psychology and evolutionary biology and uniformitarian geology? It’s not beyond belief to foresee today’s leading theories being tomorrow’s pseudosciences.Look at how many of science’s claims to epistemic priority have been undermined by philosophers of science:There is no one scientific method.Even if there were a scientific method, exercising a method cannot be done without making assumptions and judgments.There are no demarcation criteria between science and pseudoscience that can reliably keep the good stuff in (physics) and the bad stuff out (e.g., astrology).Scientific discovery follows no rules: it can come from hard work, tacit knowledge, accident, or even dreams.Scientific hypothesis-making follows no rules. Few scientists arrive at a hypothesis out of raw data without some hunch or intuition of what to look for. Many scientists have their hypothesis before looking at any evidence at all.Scientific explanations are fraught with logical pitfalls. Reducing a complex phenomenon into simple principles runs the risk, for instance, of “explaining away” the very thing to be explained. Induction is subject to serious criticism. It begs the question that patterns in past experience will continue in the future.Prediction is no reliable guide to good science. Astrologers and other pseudoscientists often succeed at predictions. Predictive success runs the risk of affirming the consequent: a logical fallacy. That’s why Karl Popper denied predictive success has any role in scientific justification.Falsification rarely succeeds in overcoming a paradigm’s web of belief.Scientific reasoning may differ in diligence but not in substance from other kinds of reasoning.The requirement for natural laws is fraught with pitfalls. Are laws descriptive or normative? Statements that sound like laws may be nothing more than accidental generalizations. Laws also make claims that far outrun experience; on what basis can they be justified? Should natural laws be permitted that have zero instances? Newton’s did – e.g., “A body in motion acted on by no external forces will continue in a straight line forever.” Some legitimate sciences, like biology, employ few natural laws, and the ones they do employ are often plagued by exceptions.Science is a vague term with wannabees trying to latch onto the prestige of the word. Where does one draw the line? At social science? political science? economics? Christian Science? Scientology? The speculations even within a “hard science” like physics are arguably just as unproveable as those of a “soft science” like psychology.What are you left with? “What works for our needs right now.” We call something scientific if it gives us some nice feelings with its explanations, allows us to make useful predictions, or gives us some practical control over the world. Its grip on reality or truth is tenuous at best. Once we get past triumphalist science, we should take a more informed look at other avenues of human knowledge. History and the humanities might want to re-assert some of their claims in the marketplace of ideas. Likewise, philosophy and theology have been footstools of imperial science for too long. Provided that scholars in other fields apply sound principles of reason, use thorough research methods, interact where theories are analyzed and different points of view are considered, and build on prior knowledge, are their methods really so different from those of science? Aren’t these good practices for any kind of research? At the end of the 19th century, science was king. Two world wars later, and a century of revolutions in philosophy of science later (with no clear winners), it’s time to re-evaluate science’s claims to special epistemic status and cultural priority. Take another look at that quote by Dr. Daniel Robinson at the top right of this page.(Visited 16 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0
21 October 2004The first phase of the R7-million Nelson Mandela Yard Interpretation Centre in Alexandra – which will include a tourist information office, restaurant and retail outlets – is nearing completion.Declared a heritage site, foundations have been laid for the building on the corner of Seventh and Hofmeyr street, which is directly opposite the small room Mandela lived in when he first moved from the Eastern Cape to Johannesburg in the 1940s. Some of the yards surrounding Mandela’s room will form part of the precinct.The interpretation centre will house an interactive exhibition telling the story of the people, ideas and events that shaped Alexandra over the last 100 years, as well as a community archive and resource centre documenting the diverse aspects of Alexandra ‘s history and heritage.Funded by the Gauteng Tourism Authority, the Department of Environmental Affairs and Tourism, and the Alexandra Renewal Project, the project will create jobs in the construction phase, said Jo-Anne Duggan of the South African Heritage Resource Agency, which will manage the centre.Long-term benefits, added Duggan, will involve meeting and training rooms that will be used to conduct heritage and tourism-related programmes and will be available to community organisations.“The interpretation centre will also include visitor facilities such as the tourism information office, a restaurant and retail outlets where visitors can purchase locally produced craft items and other mementoes of their visit to Alexandra”, she said.Project co-ordinator Zodwa Tlale said the development would open many business opportunities for the residents of Alexandra. “With tourists coming to Alexandra, small businesses will be able to sell their goods.”Small contractors are already benefiting through the construction of the centre, Tlale added.To help develop Alexandra as a tourist attraction, 25 sites around the township, which will be marked by information boards, have been listed for inclusion into a Heritage Tour Route. Maps of the route will also be available.The sites include:Mandela’s yard.Several schools and houses, including the family home of first lady Zanele Mbeki.Freedom Square.Kings Cinema.Churches, including St Hubert’s Catholic Church and the Twelve Apostles Church of Africa.The Jukskei River.The Alexandra Clinic.The Alexandra Beer Hall.The first phase of the project is expected to be complete by April 2005.Source: City of Johannesburg
READ: Mexico’s Estrada dethrones Thai champion SrisaketEstrada (39-3) won the WBC title from former champion Srisaket Sor Rungvisai via unanimous decision on April 26 and now wants to get another one of major titles.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSPrivate companies step in to help SEA Games hostingSPORTSPalace wants Cayetano’s PHISGOC Foundation probed over corruption chargesSPORTSSingapore latest to raise issue on SEA Games food, logisticsThe 29-year-old champion, however, didn’t rule out a trilogy with Sor Rungvisai or a rematch against Roman Gonzalez.“I would like to unify with any champion, I want Jerwin Ancajas, the Filipino IBF champion, that is the fight I want,” said Estrada. “But if there is another champion then why not?” Philippine Arena Interchange inaugurated LATEST STORIES FILE — Juan Francisco Estrada has his hand raised in victory after defeating Victor Mendez in seven rounds at StubHub Center on December 8, 2018 in Carson, California. Estrada won when the fight was stoped after seven rounds. John McCoy/Getty Images/AFPMANILA, Philippines—Mexican champion Juan Francisco Estrada is looking forward to bigger fights in his career just a month after winning the WBC World super flyweight title.In a story on BoxingScene.com, Estrada said he is eyeing unification bout with IBF World super flyweight champion Jerwin Ancajas of the Philippines.ADVERTISEMENT Ethel Booba twits Mocha over 2 toilets in one cubicle at SEA Games venue Alyssa Valdez thrilled as two former schools face off in UAAP finals Hontiveros presses for security audit of national power grid Panelo: Duterte ‘angry’ with SEA Games hosting hassles Sports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Next PH underwater hockey team aims to make waves in SEA Games PLAY LIST 02:42PH underwater hockey team aims to make waves in SEA Games01:44Philippines marks anniversary of massacre with calls for justice01:19Fire erupts in Barangay Tatalon in Quezon City01:07Trump talks impeachment while meeting NCAA athletes02:49World-class track facilities installed at NCC for SEA Games02:11Trump awards medals to Jon Voight, Alison Krauss Jerwin Ancajas (C) of the Philippines celebrates with his team after defeathing Ryuichi Funai of Japan in their 12-round Super Flyweight IBF World Title fight in Stockton, California on May 4, 2019. – Ancajas defended his title for the seventh time with a TKO over Funai who absorbed punishment until round 7 when the rignside physician ordered the ref to stop the fight. (Photo by Frederic J. BROWN / AFP)READ: Jerwin Ancajas puts on show in TKO win over Japanese challengerEstrada lost his first match with Sor Rungvisai in February 2018 for the WBC title but got retribution this April.“The fight with Roman Gonzalez, if he asks for it… and Sor Rungvisi, the third fight, why not?” said Estrada. “I will do what the team says, we will plan for what follows before going up to bantamweight.”ADVERTISEMENT MOST READ SEA Games hosting troubles anger Duterte Private companies step in to help SEA Games hosting DA eyes importing ‘galunggong’ anew Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. Cayetano: Senate, Drilon to be blamed for SEA Games mess View comments
About the authorCarlos VolcanoShare the loveHave your say Lazio midfielder Sergej Milinkovic-Savic plays down Euro heroicsby Carlos Volcano21 days agoSend to a friendShare the loveLazio midfielder Sergej Milinkovic-Savic played down his heroics for their 2-1 Europa League win over Rennes.Milinkovic-Savic came off the bench, scored the equaliser and provided the assist for Ciro Immobile’s winner at the Olimpico.“I didn’t change the game, it was the whole team that raised the tempo. The first half was not the performance we wanted, but we won and can now prepare for Celtic,” the Serb told Sky Sport Italia.“The lads wanted to give their all, we weren’t able to in the first half, but the game lasts 90 minutes and it was important to get the points.“It’s especially important to win when you don’t necessarily play well. We now have two wins in a row under our belts and hope to get a third with Bologna this weekend.”