WIND Cable Services B.V. has won a long-term cable storage contract by EnBW for the Hohe See and Albatros offshore wind farms in Germany.Under the agreement, the Netherlands-based company will provide storage of the spare inter-array cable for the two projects.Boskalis is in charge of the supply, installation, burial, termination and testing of seventy-nine 33kV inter-array cables on the Hohe See wind farm. The company is also responsible for the inter-array works on Albatros, as well as for inter-connecting the two projects.The 497MW EnBW Hohe See and the 112MW Albatros offshore wind farms will comprise a total of 87 Siemens Gamesa SWT-7.0-154 turbines.EnBW Hohe See is located 95km north of Borkum and 100km northwest of Helgoland, while Albatros is being constructed in the immediate vicinity.The two wind farms are expected to be put into operation by the end of the year.
WIND to Provide Cable Storage for German Offshore Wind Pair
Missouri Teenagers Protest a Transgender Student’s Use of the Girls’ Bathroom
New York Times 1 September 2015http://www.nytimes.com/2015/09/02/us/teenagers-protest-a-transgender-students-use-of-the-girls-bathroom.html?_r=0
Hetmyer; bowlers put GAW into semi’s
Shimron Hetmyer followed another good Guyana Amazon Warriors bowling performance with an unbeaten half-century to take the perennial finalists to the Hero Caribbean Premier League (CPL) knockout stages. Bar an early burst from Rakheem Cornwall, the St Lucia Zouks never got going with the bat as the Amazon Warriors mixed seam and spin to good effect, and Hetmyer made the total and the ground look far too small.Cornwall smashed sixes off both Chris Green and Kevin Sinclair, but Andre Fletcher fell early, leading-edging Sinclair to short third man. Naveen-ul-Haq started with a wicket-maiden, Leniko Boucher pulling straight to captain Green at mid-on. Imran Tahir also started with a maiden, leaving the Zouks 15/2 after four overs.Cornwall hit two fours off Naveen, driving him over his head then pulling him, but when the opener mistimed a Romario Shepherd cutter Naveen pulled off an excellent catch diving forward. Cornwall had hit 20 in four shots, but the Zouks only scored off six other deliveries to end the Powerplay at 27/3. Naveen ul Haq (3L) and Romario Shepherd (2L) of Guyana Amazon Warriors celebrate the dismissal of Leniko Boucher (L) of St Lucia Zouks during the Hero Caribbean Premier League match 24 between St Lucia Zouks and Guyana Amazon Warriors at Brian Lara Cricket Academy onGreen raced through an over for just two, and Tahir was unlucky not to get a wicket in an over that yielded only four. Najibullah Zadran attempted to reverse sweep Green to little effect, and Sinclair was unlucky a Najibullah top-edge fell safely. Najibullah at last middled one, pulling Sinclair hard for a Hero Maximum, and at halfway the Zouks were 47/3.Najibullah and Kavem Hodge managed to hustle eight off Green’s last over, but Hodge soon got stuck which put pressure on Najibullah, who tried to attack Tahir but under-edged a googly to keeper Nicholas Pooran. Keemo Paul bookended his first over with wickets, starting with Hodge under-edging through to Pooran and ending with Zouks captain Daren Sammy falling LBW for another low score. At 59/6 off 13, the Zouks were in need of a rescue mission.Mohammad Nabi and Javelle Glen survived Tahir’s last over, Paul’s second over like his first went for just two, and while Nabi clubbed Shepherd for four through cover that was the first boundary in 34 balls. Entering the last four overs, the Zouks were 72/6.Nabi steered Naveen past point for four, but Naveen foxed him with a pair of slower balls to put the onus on Nabi to attack. Nabi mistimed his drive and holed out to Sinclair at deep cover. Glenn got his first boundaries, both edged past short third man off Paul, as the Zouks finally managed a double-figure over to reach 89/7 off 18.Naveen dropped short and was pulled for four to go for 11 off the last over of an otherwise excellent spell, and Glenn smoked a cover drive in the last over. But Paul recovered well to ensure that was the only boundary off the 20th, and the Zouks total felt some way under par.Scott Kuggeleijn sprayed wides both sides of the wicket in a nine-ball first over that somehow only went for five. The Amazon Warriors’ intention to attack the Powerplay was clear, as Chandrapaul Hemraj started Nabi’s first over by smashing a Hero Maximum and King closed it by square driving for four.Brandon King was bowled attempting a ramp over fine leg, but the aggression continued with Hetmyer slashing for four. Hemraj ruined a potential Nabi maiden with a Hero Maximum over long-off, and Hetmyer dismissed a Kuggeleijn long-hop through point for four. Cornwall closed the Powerplay tidily, but after six overs the Warriors were comfortable at 38/1.Hemraj clipped Kesrick Williams fine for four to take the required run rate below five an over. Hetmyer seized on Cornwall’s first poor ball, hammering a Hero Maximum over midwicket, and the Amazon Warriors ticked along to 55/1 off eight overs but soon after Hemraj was bowled by Nabi off both pads.Hetmyer attacked Chemar Holder mercilessly, pulling his first two balls for Hero Maximums and following up with three fours in a row – a majestic cover drive on the up, a rasping square cut and a punch over mid-off – to rocket the Warriors to 82/2 and himself to 46 after 10 overs. A 24 run over had reduced an already simple chase to a stroll.Nabi finished his spell tidily, but while Sammy showed faith in Holder, Pooran continued where Hetmyer had left off with a glorious check-driven four. Hetmyer followed suit to bring up a third fifty of Hero CPL 2020 off just 33 balls, and after 12 overs the Amazon Warriors were 94/2 and needed just 16 to win.Pooran walloped Glen through midwicket for four but fell next ball reverse-slapping to cover where Boucher took a good low catch. The winning moment was a bye, but the job had been done by the bowlers and Hetymer, and with three straight wins the Amazon Warriors look to be gathering steam.The Zouks had already qualified for the semis, but the top order will need to step up if they are to win Hero CPL for the first time. Such was the margin of victory that the Amazon Warriors jumped into second place, and who knows how important that could be come the semi-finals.
J-D hosts annual ‘Hoops for Courage’ game, faces ESM
Tags: Camp Good Days and Special TimesEast Syracuse Minoahoops for courageJamesville-DeWitt In addition to selling long-sleeve shirts featuring the event’s logo, NHS students from J-D reached out to community members for donations and sponsorships of raffle items, all proceeds going to the Branchport summer camp’s Central New York regional office at 356 N. Midler Ave in Syracuse. Raffle items included gift certificates to local restaurants, spa baskets, J-D apparel baskets and a smart TV.Ennis said the school did not aim for a specific goal this year in regard to fundraising.“We’re grateful for every dollar we raise,” she said. “Every penny counts.”According to Ennis, about $2,600 had been raised last year while roughly $5,000 had been raised for the inaugural event.Warners resident Ray Spittler, who has attended the past two “Hoops for Courage” games, said his family became attached to Camp Good Days after his daughter—now 18 months cancer-free—had been diagnosed with Wilms’ tumor.“One of the things that’s amazing about Camp Good Days is it’s not just about the child who got sick,” Spittler said. “It’s about every sibling in the family. All five of my kids until they’re 18 get to go to the summer camps. It’s absolutely incredible what they do for the family. It lets them be kids again.”According to the non-profit organization’s Central New York director Kathy Kreilley, the camp has provided “pure joy” to about 50,000 children over the past 40 years through lakefront activities and relaxation. Share this:FacebookTwitterLinkedInRedditComment on this Story By Jason KlaiberStaff WriterJamesville-DeWitt High School’s third annual “Hoops for Courage” game took place against East Syracuse-Minoa on Jan. 10 in an effort to raise funds for Camp Good Days & Special Times.J-D’s National Honor Society (NHS) has organized “Hoops for Courage” since the event’s inception in 2018 when the high school’s basketball team faced Fayetteville-Manlius. Last Friday night saw a repeat of last year’s match-up for the fundraiser game. This time around J-D’s girls team came out on top 68-35, while the boys endured a narrow defeat, notching 47 points to ESM’s 49. The fundraiser was originally inspired by the annual Courage Bowl between St. John Fisher College and the College at Brockport that also raises money for Camp Good Days, a summer camp that brings in children, adults and families directly affected by cancer.“The purpose behind Camp Good Days & Special Times is to give children opportunities to forget about everything that’s going on in their lives,” school counselor Diane Ennis, J-D’s co-adviser for NHS, said.
Tale of 2 halves for St. Bonaventure, UW WNIT 3rd round matchup at Kohl Center
After jumping out to a 32-18 halftime lead, Wisconsin appeared on its way to the next round of the WNIT. However, St. Bonaventure came roaring back in the second half, outscoring the Badgers 38-19 en route to ending Wisconsin’s season.The Bonnies outplayed Wisconsin on both ends of the court in the second half after they had a poor first half. St. Bonaventure shot 54.2 percent in the second half and held the Badgers to only 6-of-29 shooting for a 20.7 percent clip after allowing 61.9 percent shooting in the first half.St. Bonaventure coach Jim Crowley credited a halftime adjustment that allowed the Bonnies to contest more shots as the reason why they were able to shut down Wisconsin.“One of the main things we wanted to do was take away their layups and their inside game, and we were getting caught on screens to give up layups in the first half,” Crowley said. “We were moving after the pass was thrown rather than when it was being thrown to get in position. We were getting screened off, and we talked about it at halftime and did a good job of adjusting, which allowed [us] to get a lot of contested shots.”St. Bonaventure blocked nine shots, with eight of them coming in the second half, effectively shutting down Wisconsin’s inside game. Tara Steinbauer, who had 12 points in the first half, was held to only a 3-pointer in the second half as the Bonnies blocked several of her shots and never allowed her open looks.“I don’t know if we’ve had nine blocks in the last 10 games combined,” Crowley said. “It’s just not something we do, but we were really able to get into position and contest those shots.”The Bonnies came out in the second half and immediately began to cut into Wisconsin’s lead. The lead was down to only five points four minutes into the second half and St. Bonaventure took their first lead with 6:51 left.“We’re disappointed in our second half,” Wisconsin coach Lisa Stone said. “It was Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde a little bit. It wasn’t just our offense. You can look at our 62 percent first half and 20 percent second half, but our offensive and defensive principles just broke down.”Steinbauer agrees with her coach and thinks that the Badgers strayed from their type of basketball.“I definitely would attribute [the loss] to the fact that we didn’t play Wisconsin-style basketball in the second half,” Steinbauer said. “In the first half, we came out and passed the ball to each other, had a bunch of assists, we were finding the open player, and then, I think in the second half, our principles staled.”Despite the disappointing end to the season, the Badgers are already looking forward to next year.“I think we had a great season,” Teah Gant said. “We played a lot better than people thought we would, so I think we need to take that into the offseason and still work hard just to get better for next season.”Steinbauer, a sophomore, is also looking forward to next season and is encouraged by the fact that the team is bringing back its entire lineup besides senior center Caitlin Gibson.“I think we’re very talented, and I think the thing sometimes overlooked is that we’re very young,” Steinbauer said. “I think next year we’re going to bring a lot more experience, and obviously Caitlin will be missed, but we’re going to be bringing in two great players. I think you’re for sure going to see a strong Wisconsin team next year, too.”
Prince adjusting to college game
Meet UW freshman Chris Prince. As a senior at NapervilleCentral High School in Illinois, Prince was an All-American selection by NSCAAand was named the Player of the Year by the Chicago Sun Times. He holds therecord for almost every statistic at Naperville Central, includingsingle-season goals, single-season points, career goals and career points. In2007, the MLS’ Chicago Fire took notice to Prince by signing him to the U-17/18squad. As an avid fan of the Fire growing up, Prince couldn’t have dreamt up amore ideal situation.“It was amazing to be able to play with the Fire and againstother MLS teams,” Prince said. “The highlight of my time there was playing inthe MLS Cup.”Joining Prince on the Chicago Fire was friend and now UWteammate, freshman Trevor Wheeler. Prince and Wheeler first met at an OlympicDevelopment Program when they were kids, but their relationship became morethan just teammates once they joined the Fire.“Trevor [Wheeler] and I have known each other since we wereten years old,” Prince said. “We always had a good connection as kids, but wegrew to be best friends when we were on the Fire.”The friendship didn’t stop after their stint with the Fire.When Prince committed to UW-Madison to play soccer, he was adamant aboutbringing Wheeler with him. Shortly after he signed, Prince’s wish came true ashis long-time friend signed with the Badgers. Both have seen success already,especially Prince.Most true freshman at a Big Ten school take a year totransition from the high school game to the fast-paced college game. However,Prince has shown thus far that he is not phased by the so-called “transition.”This was evident after Prince’s first collegiate soccer tournament, the UCIrvine College Classic. Not only did he start both games, against Santa Claraand UC Irvine, he was named to the All-Tournament Team. Despite all of theearly season success individually, Prince admits that he was nervous before hisfirst start as a Badger against Santa Clara.“I usually don’t get nervous before games, but seeing howmuch bigger and older everyone else was really made me nervous,” Prince said.“After about twenty minutes I was able to settle down and just play the gamehow I normally play.”For someone who has played in four high school regionalchampionships and played against MLS competition, it would be hard to imaginethe college game being that much harder. Well, according to Prince, the collegegame is a whole new level of competition.“College soccer is played at such a faster pace,” Princesaid. “The players are more athletic, bigger and older than anyone I’ve seenplaying club soccer.”When the competition gets tough, it is assumed that theteams’ captains have a duty to lead, but what that what is not always assumedis the fact that they are there to be mentors for the younger guys as well. Insome situations, freshmen are alienated or even made to feel like theweak-links, but on the Badgers this couldn’t be further from the truth.“I can go to our captains for anything I need,” Prince said.“I can ask them about anything from classes to soccer. They’re the bestcaptains I’ve ever had.”The combination of leadership and young talent of thisBadger team has everyone excited, including Prince. Expectations are set highfor every player early in the season, but none are higher than those of Prince.“My goal for this season is to score ten times,” Princesaid. “I hope I go over that goal, but ten would be good.”Prince has high expectations for himself as an individual,but don’t be mistaken into thinking that’s all he cares about. According toPrince, his goals as an individual would mean nothing if his team doesn’tsucceed.“As a team, I hope we win the Big Ten Tournament,” Princesaid. “This would put us in the NCAA Tournament and anything could happen fromthere.”When Prince isn’t playing soccer, he can be found in hisdorm room playing XBOX 360, often times playing against Wheeler.“In my free time, I’m a huge gamer,” Prince said. “I’mobsessed with the new Halo right now.”Whether he’s playing soccer or playing video games, onething is for sure; Prince doesn’t like losing.“I’m competitive at everything I do,” Prince said. “I hateto lose.”
No. 16 Syracuse comes back to win triple-overtime thriller against No. 9 Army, 11-10
All outlets appeared blocked. For two and a half overtime periods, every open pass or shot met a stone wall. But when Syracuse needed its biggest play of the season so far, the biggest name in SU history broke down the barrier: Simmons. For nearly 100 years, the Simmons family has been the face of Syracuse lacrosse. Saturday afternoon was no different.With 3:30 remaining in the third overtime period between No. 16 Syracuse (2-1) and No. 9 Army (3-1), SU goalie Dom Madonna couldn’t find anyone downfield. He looked left, then right, then back again. It was then that he found No. 16, Ryan Simmons, streaking between the defense. Madonna rifled a pass straight down the center of the field. Simmons caught it in stride, racing past two collapsing defenders and ripping a shot into the top corner of the goal.Simmons slowed his stride and pointed his index finger to the sky as his teammates mobbed him. When the field cleared, and the roars of the Carrier Dome dulled, Simmons remained in the end zone, with his index finger directed towards the sky.“Great pass, great catch and a great finish,” Syracuse head coach John Desko said. “A good day for the Orange.”Simmons’ goal capped off a triumphant come-from-behind win for Syracuse. Last year, down four to Army, the Orange stormed back from a four-goal deficit before losing 14-13 on a last-second game-winner. This Saturday afternoon, Syracuse trailed by five goals before launching a comeback that ended in Simmons’ first overtime goal in his five-year career with SU.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“It’s a nice ice-breaker,” Simmons said with a chuckle.The midfielder was all smiles postgame after scoring his first goal of the season, but for much of Saturday’s contest, SU trailed heavily.After SU opened with the first goal of the game, Army scored six unanswered, with five coming in the second quarter. In the third quarter against Albany last weekend, Syracuse held possession for 1:34 and gave up seven goals. Against the Black Knights, the second quarter looked eerily similar.The Black Knights stomped SU in the first half in essentially every manner. At the end of 30 minutes, Army had outshot the Orange by seven, won seven-of-nine faceoffs and won 10 more ground balls. And when the Orange did gain possession, it struggled. SU finished the first half with seven turnovers and just 10 shots.And the third quarter didn’t start any better. The Orange netted a goal on its first possession, only to have Army answer right back. On the ensuing possession, Peter Dearth lost his stick, leading to an Army fast break.But the Black Knights turned over their chance at a potential dagger, and the Orange made them regret it.Syracuse stormed back, ripping off four goals in just seven minutes. It began with freshman Tucker Dordevic bouncing a dart past the left leg of Army goalie AJ Barretto to cut the lead to 7-3. On the ensuing possession, Stephen Rehfuss scored his lone goal of the game on a one-handed runner. Rehfuss began behind the cage before racing around the left side. As the defender held his left arm, Rehfuss freed his right, before spinning and firing the ball into the top opposite corner.Two minutes later, Brad McKinney copied Rehfuss’ move from the other side. The redshirt junior zoomed around the right side, before launching the ball past Barretto. As he shot, he was pushed to the ground into a backward somersault. Unable to see the ball actually go in, McKinney heard the roar of the crowd and jumped back up into the air with his fist high.SU rattled off two more goals in the final three minutes, while limiting Army to just one to head into the fourth quarter down just 8-7.Neither Danny Varello nor Seth DeLisle could break Army at the faceoff X. But the Orange’s defense stepped up in its most crucial moments thus far.Both teams traded blows to open the fourth, but then SU pulled away. David Lipka and Brendan Bomberry tied the game at nine, before Nate Solomon put the Orange ahead by one.“You feel a sense of urgency,” Nate Solomon said. “We’re quicker. We went out fast and that’s our game. We had to go out and player faster and smarter.”Despite SU’s bombardment, Army answered with five minutes remaining.While the previous 20 minutes featured rapid-fire scoring, the final five of regulation remained a stalemate. Both sides found themselves in position to win, unable to make the final push.Once overtime began, SU stepped up in all facets. Dom Madonna made two saves, including one while a man down. Danny Varello opened the game two-for-11 on faceoffs, but won his final three.Both teams generated chances offensively, but neither could break through. Army head coach Joe Alberici knew both defenses weren’t budging, but something had to crack.“I really felt as it progressed through overtime, it was going to be that broken play that ended it,” Alberici said.Ryan Simmons hadn’t made his presence known in the game, but he found the crack. Alberici knew Madonna had few options up the field and thought his team was in good position defensively. But when he saw Simmons begin to make the cut between his short-stick defensive midfielder and his defender, he knew that could be the game.“Uh-oh,” Alberici remembered himself thinking, “They won it on a great play … really heads-up play by Simmons.”And when the ball came his way in the third overtime period, he made the perfect play. Simmons’ goal lifted SU over Army, preventing Syracuse’s first back-to-back home losses since 1995.As soon as the redshirt senior shot it, he knew it was in. Simmons pointed his finger to the sky and raced toward the back of the end zone where his team swarmed him. Others joined him, flashing number one in the air. But when the excitement died down, only he remained.“We grew a lot today,” Desko said. “We came alive.”Nine players scored for Syracuse against Army, with the other eight being younger than Simmons. Last Saturday, the youthful Orange offense folded when faced with adversity. This Saturday, in need of an experienced player to put it over the edge, the Orange found its stride. Comments Published on February 24, 2018 at 4:58 pm Contact Matt: email@example.com Facebook Twitter Google+
HiPay uses Intelligence to analyse customer payment data
Betting & gaming operators join line-up for SBC Digital Summit’s Payments Day April 20, 2020 Share StumbleUpon Submit Revolut suspends all UK gambling payments April 17, 2020 SBC Digital Summit Latinoamérica’s Land-Based 2.0 track to focus on casinos, lotteries & payments June 11, 2020 Share HiPay, a fintech company specialising in payments, has launched HiPay Intelligence – an innovative solution that will give merchants a 360° view of their client data.While merchants already have several existing tools that enable them to further understand their clients’ browsing behavior, HiPay believes that payment data is still under-exploited. It is an unparalleled source of information analysis of which can lead to a better understanding of customers’ purchase habits at the final step of the sale: payment. This additional data point allows merchants to refine their client acquisition tactics and improve the overall customer experience while increasing sales.Cyril Tanneau, Head of Data & Analytics at HiPay, explains why it developed the new interface that gives access to a wide range of client data analysis reports and dashboards.“With this 100% proprietary solution, merchants are able to combine their data from multiple sources and receive proactive alerts and notifications to help to make timely business decisions. They will also be able to directly annotate graphics from the user interface to facilitate internal information sharing.“One of HiPay Intelligence’s unique features is that data from Google Analytics can be easily integrated into the platform. Merchants will then have a complete view of their payment funnel and customers’ clickstream data that will allow them, for example, to segment the markets of their audience. In short, merchants are now able to analyse and respond to all data gathered on their website from just one platform: HiPay Intelligence.”To develop the product, HiPay worked with industry leading merchants, taking into account their use cases and requirements concerning payment data analysis. This led to the development of over 50 reports and dashboards adapted to data mining to better enable merchants to capitalise on new business opportunities.HiPay CEO Grégoire Bourdin added: “This new product, one of the benefits of our investments in innovation, has a definite future for e-commerce pure-players as well as physical store brands. To accompany our clients’ omnichannel strategy development, our solution allows data gathered online and in-store to be analysed together offering a seamless user experience irrespective of the sales channel. Omnichannel is of strategic importance to our clients’ businesses. The teams at HiPay are here to accompany these initiatives and offer intelligent solutions.” Related Articles
Women’s World Cup 2019: President Trump says Megan Rapinoe shouldn’t protest during anthem
Women’s World Cup 2019: USA’s Alex Morgan, Megan Rapinoe explain why they switched taking penalty kick “I’ll probably never put my hand over my heart,” Rapinoe, who calls herself “a walking protest,” told Yahoo Sports last month. “I’ll probably never sing the national anthem again.”Trump long has been extremely critical of athletes, most notably NFL players such as Kaepernick, who kneel or otherwise protest during the national anthem, characterizing them as unpatriotic and ungrateful. Rapinoe, 33, has been just as vocal in her criticism of the president.Although Trump said he disagreed with Rapinoe’s pregame actions, he offered praise for Team USA.”I love watching women’s soccer,” he told The Hill in the Oval Office. “They’re really talented.”However, Trump declined to weigh in on whether the women players should receive pay equal to the men, saying only that he would have to look more closely at the issue.”I think a lot of it also has to do with the economics,” Trump said. “I mean, who draws more? Where is the money coming in? I know that when you have the great stars like Ronaldo and some of these stars … that get paid a lot of money, but they draw hundreds of thousands of people.” “But I haven’t taken a position on that at all,” he added. “I’d have to look at it.”All 28 players on the U.S. women’s team filed a lawsuit in March against the U.S. Soccer Federation, alleging discrimination in pay and resources based on gender. The American women are the defending World Cup champions and also won in 1991 and 1999. The U.S. men, in contrast, have never won a World Cup title and didn’t qualify for the 2018 tournament. Per the Hill: Numerous Democrats, including several 2020 presidential candidates, have voiced support for the team’s push for equal pay. Women’s World Cup 2019: USA’s Megan Rapinoe predicts match against France will be ‘crazy’ President Donald Trump on Monday said he doesn’t think U.S. co-captain Megan Rapinoe should protest during the national anthem.”No. I don’t think so,” Trump told The Hill when asked about Rapinoe’s actions. The question came in the wake of the national team’s 2-1 knockout-round victory over Spain that lifted the U.S. into the 2019 Women’s World Cup quarterfinals. Rapinoe, who scored on two penalty kicks in Monday’s victory, first kneeled during the national anthem in 2016, shortly after then-49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick began to protest racial and social injustice in that way.In response to Rapinoe’s kneeling, the U.S. Soccer Federation passed a rule requiring all players and staff to stand during the anthem. Rapinoe now protests by not placing her hand over her heart or singing along when the “The Star Spangled Banner” is played before U.S. games. Related News Women’s World Cup 2019: 3 takeaways from USA’s close win over Spain Women’s World Cup 2019: USA’s Megan Rapinoe scores twice to advance to France quarterfinal
First Friday Wellington Art Walk Downtown is slated for Dec. 6
Sumner Newscow report â€” The First Friday Downtown Wellington Art Walk held this Friday, Dec. 6 from 5 to 7 p.m. Close Forgot password? Please put in your email: Send me my password! Close message Login This blog post All blog posts Subscribe to this blog post’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Subscribe to this blog’s comments through… RSS Feed Subscribe via email Subscribe Follow the discussion Comments Logging you in… Close Login to IntenseDebate Or create an account Username or Email: Password: Forgot login? Cancel Login Close WordPress.com Username or Email: Password: Lost your password? Cancel Login Dashboard | Edit profile | Logout Logged in as Admin Options Disable comments for this page Save Settings You are about to flag this comment as being inappropriate. Please explain why you are flagging this comment in the text box below and submit your report. The blog admin will be notified. Thank you for your input. There are no comments posted yet. Be the first one! Post a new comment Enter text right here! Comment as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments Comments by IntenseDebate Enter text right here! Reply as a Guest, or login: Login to IntenseDebate Login to WordPress.com Login to Twitter Go back Tweet this comment Connected as (Logout) Email (optional) Not displayed publicly. Name Email Website (optional) Displayed next to your comments. Not displayed publicly. If you have a website, link to it here. Posting anonymously. Tweet this comment Cancel Submit Comment Subscribe to None Replies All new comments