Combatants: A. C. Slater (Mario L versus Zach Morris (Mark Paul Gosselaar) Why it sucks: This fight looks remarkably like a real scrap between high schoolers, which is exactly why it sucks. High school fights are terrible. There usually one thrown punch (which never lands) before the adolescent gladiators awkwardly lean into each other, tumble to the ground, and commence clumsy wrestling. Slater and Morris might nail that perfectly in this scene but there was no reason. We all watched enough of this stuff in our high school gym class. Why it sucks: Don get us wrong. The Godfather is a great movie, but this scene is just completely absurd. Coppola must have taken a break from directing and left the guy who directed The Three Stooges in charge of the set for this 90 second span. It starts when Sonny Corleone discovers his sister has been walloped and reacts, Curly like, by bringing his fist to his mouth and taking a solid bite. You almost expect him to rub his hands over his head, run in place, and scream nyuk, nyuk! Sonny then proceeds to get revenge with a Vaudeville assault that includes throwing his shoe and gnawing on Carlo knuckles. Highlight: Proof that James Caan needed glasses during filming when his massive haymaker misses a stationary Carlo by a few feet. Combatants: One shirtless Australian guy versus a bunch of other Australian guys in suits that hopefully never made another movie in their life Why it sucks: On paper, the components here suggest an entertaining tussle: a man in a chicken suit, a blow up sex doll, and floozy with a whip. But this one is so bad that not even those unique ingredients can save it. The protagonist shows off both his lack of acting and fighting chops as he woodenly delivers snide one liners in between repeatedly knocking out the same four toughs. This clip is notable for single handedly dispelling the stereotype of Australians as tough, hardy people. 599581 007 Air Jordan 5 3Lab5 Air Jordan 5 Elephant Printcement Grey Gamma Blue Black ,314996 005 Nike Air Foamposite One Concord 308497 103 Nike Air Jordan 4 White Cement 2012 308308 141 Nike Air Jordan 2 II Retro Carmello Anthony Melo White University Blue Varisty Maize 599581 007 Air Jordan 5 3Lab5 Air Jordan 5 Elephant Printcement Grey Gamma Blue Black 543390 043 Air Jordan 6 Retro Turbo Green Gs Black Volt Ice Turbo Green Black 130207 101 Air Jordan 1 94 Retro White Black Red 528895 110 Air Jordan 11 Low White Black True Red 2013 Air Jordan 12 Low Black Patent Black Varsity Red 528895 153 Air Jordan 11 Low GS Concord White Black Concord > Date >Following in the footsteps of the Iraqi journalist who hurled his shoes at President George W. Bush, anyone can take a virtual swipe at the US leader on the Internet thanks to a new game. 2. In keeping with: according to instructions. 3. the website Tuesday. Aptly named after the US "Shock and Awe Shock and awe, technically known as rapid dominance, is a military doctrine based on the use of overwhelming decisive force, dominant battlefield awareness, dominant maneuvers, and spectacular displays of power to paralyze an adversary's perception of the battlefield and " military campaign to knock out to force out by a blow or by blows; as, to knock out the brains s>. See also: Knock Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein Saddam Hussein (born April 28, 1937, Tikrit, Iraq Dec. 30, 2006, Baghdad) President of Iraq (1979 He joined the Ba'th Party in 1957. Following participation in a failed attempt to assassinate Iraqi Pres. , the game gives players 30 seconds to aim at a figure of Bush ducking behind a rostrum rostrum // (rostrum) pl. pl. . It was in protest against the Bush administration's Iraqi policy that journalist Durgham Zaidi threw both his shoes at the outgoing president Sunday during his swansong visit to the battleground. The action won Zaidi widespread plaudits in the Arab world where Bush's policies have drawn broad hostility. Zaidi, who was taken into custody after the Baghdad incident, has a broken arm and ribs after being struck by security agents, his brother told AFP (1) (AppleTalk Filing Protocol) The file sharing protocol used in an AppleTalk network. In order for non Apple networks to access data in an AppleShare server, their protocols must translate into the AFP language. See file sharing protocol. . 599581 007 Air Jordan 5 3Lab5 Air Jordan 5 Elephant Printcement Grey Gamma Blue Black,EDT June 24, 2014 Much has changed in and around the city's high school since linebacker Jonathan Casillas last played there, leading the Zebras to a sectional title before starring in college and winning a Super Bowl. SULLIVAN/STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERStory HighlightsNFL star Jonathan Casillas returned to New Brunswick to run a free instructional camp for 200 kidsNew coach Don Sofilkanich and Casillas worked together to start rebuilding New Brunswick footballFrom 2001 09, the Zebras went 68 17, made eigth playoff trips and won three sectional championshipsSince 2009, New Brunswick has lost 36 of 38 contests, including a 26 game losing streak NEW BRUNSWICK The timing of former New Brunswick football star Jonathan Casillas' return to his alma mater could not have been more opportune. Much has changed in and around the city's high school since Casillas last starred there, leading the Zebras to consecutive sectional finals before embarking on a successful college career at the University of Wisconsin and winning a Super Bowl with the New Orleans Saints. Now a linebacker for the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, Casillas who frequently gives back to the school community was in town again last Saturday for the inaugural Jonathan Casillas Forward Progress Youth Football Camp. Casillas was one of three former Middlesex County stars nine are currently playing in the NFL who conducted free instructional camps during the weekend. Pittsburgh Steelers linebacker Jason Worilds of Carteret and Philadelphia Eagles safety Malcolm Jenkins of Piscataway ran similar events at their alma maters. "It means a lot to have Jonathan Casillas at our school," said rising junior running back Maurice Ffrench, the best player on a struggling New Brunswick team that finished 1 9 last season while getting outscored 408 97 or by an average of 34.6 points per defeat. "It shows how much he really cares about coming back and representing and showing us that he's still a Zebra at heart." About 200 students from the city, grades 6 through 12, participated in the day long event, during which they engaged in life skills workshops and ate a nutritious breakfast and lunch before taking the field for non contact drills with Casillas and the high school's new coaching staff. Don Sofilkanich who has had tremendous success as a head coach at urban schools, winning the first of three consecutive sectional championships (2007 09) at Asbury Park just one year after the Blue Bishops finished 1 9 will try to work that same magic during a second stint at New Brunswick. Sofilkanich was an assistant for John Quinn from 2002 06 when the Zebras compiled a 51 7 record including two sectional titles, one of which Casillas helped win. In eight years under Quinn, New Brunswick groomed 16 Division I scholarship players and qualified for the playoffs each season, going 68 17 with three sectional championships. Since Quinn left in 2009, New Brunswick students moved into a state of the art high school, constructed at a cost of $185 million, but the football program's "forward progress" was abruptly thrown for a significant loss as the Zebras dropped 36 of 38 contests, including 26 in a row. Casillas seated on a stage in the high school auditorium, where he had just addressed a group of campers about his years growing up on Remsen Avenue shook his head with incredulity at the gridiron squad's downward spiral. "Who would have thought that New Brunswick would go 2 36?" Casillas said. "I don't even want to repeat that. Man, that's so bad. We were once a powerhouse in the public schools in the whole state, but times change and if you don't do anything about it they might (stay) the way they are going. As progress was not happening here, we were taking a step back athletically. People like Sofilkanich infusing him back as a head coach people like myself who is coming in and helping this is what they need. The timing couldn't be better." Some believe the Zebras' gridiron woes correlate with the city's changing demographics, a theory to which Sofilkanich does not subscribe, claiming New Brunswick has more than enough athletes at the high school to win in multiple fall sports. Census figures. The sport of choice among Hispanics and Latinos is soccer, which runs concurrent to football season. "You can throw ethnicity out the window," Sofilkanich said. "I don't think it matters. What matters is who is laying out the plan for (players) and who is instructing them on fundamentals. Here's the bottom line: Kids are going to do what they are coached to do, and they are going to do what they are expected to do. If you hold them to a higher standard, they are going to achieve the highest standard." According to the NCAA's 2013 Student Ethnicity Report, 10.5 percent of Division I men's soccer players are Hispanic or Latino, while just 2.5 percent of Division I football are Hispanic or Latino. Casillas, who is of Puerto Rican descent, is one of just 20 Latino NFL players, according to the league's 2013 Racial and Gender Report Card which was prepared by the Institute for Diversity and Ethics in Sport at the University of Central Florida.
You Will Have a Good Time While Buying Discount 599581 007 Air Jordan 5 3Lab5 Air Jordan 5 Elephant Printcement Grey Gamma Blue Black,Air Jordan 5Lab3 Black One of the Democratic negotiators who most outraged the Tea Party forces during the health care debate has decided to retire from Congress. Bart Stupak of Michigan provided the decisive bloc of House Democrats to vote for the historic bill after securing President Obama agreement to issue an executive order prohibiting any funds from the law to be used for abortions. Stupak has been reviled by tea partiers for pushing health care reform, and by the far Left for his anti abortion stand. But I expect that when the history books are written about this monumental time, Stupak will be recognized as a courageous leader of the ever shrinking businesslike middle that actually tried to negotiate and get things done in Congress. Contrast Stupak with Utah Rep. Jim Matheson, a red state Democrat who ran for cover and voted against the health care package, siding with the Republican of No minority juggernaut. No bipartisan negotiating allowed. No one will remember Matheson role, except that he was frightened by tea partiers. Stupak said he tired and has been thinking of retirement for years anyway. The Tea Party campaign against him may have played a part too. But he can go out realizing he provided the final puzzle piece for unprecedented health care reform, albeit an imperfect concoction. Republicans always eventually embrace social programs such as Social Security and Medicare, after first pulling out all stops to prevent them. It will be the same with health care, especially the pieces of the new reform that prove to be the most beneficial for rank and file Americans and voters. The future GOP candidates will be able to thank Obama and Stupak, but of course that will not happen. As you know, the Standard Examiner front page highlights this site ten most recent blog posts. As of this morning, these blog posts deal almost exclusively with national and state wide issues. The only local political issue mentioned (in passing) is a pair of potholes in South Ogden. There also a very brief blog post about a local sports figure. So I getting the impression that you bloggers at the local paper would rather be working for the Trib or the Times (in Doug Gibson case, that the Washington Times). That fine, but who gonna cover the local news? You can leave it all to half assed amateurs like me and RudiZink! Point taken about the ratio of local subjects in our blogs. It does depend on the interests of the particular blogger, though. Doug Gibson Political Surf blog has a red state vs blue state theme, but he does tie it to Utah angles often. Charlie Trentelman is a generalist, and he often does hook his posts to local happenings. My blog also a general thing, if not all over the place, based on what pops into my head, what captures my interest. Other bloggers cover Weber State sports, veganism and tech gadgetry. None of this precludes adding more locally focused blogs, which is something we want to do. 599581 007 Air Jordan 5 3Lab5 Air Jordan 5 Elephant Printcement Grey Gamma Blue Black Three days after the Maryland basketball team was embroiled in a controversial dispute with the officiating crew at Duke, the Terps posted a clean and routine 77 70 victory over Virginia at Cole Field House that strengthened their hold on third place in the Atlantic Coast Conference. Other than the bump and grind showdown low between former Dunbar High teammates Rodney Elliott and Norman Nolan, this matchup would have gotten Miss Manners' seal of approval. There was little dissent, after the Terps had drawn four technicals and coach Gary Williams had been ejected at Duke. Maryland (13 7, 6 4) saw a 14 point lead with 10 minutes left dwindle to three with 2: 13 remaining, but the Terps made seven straight free throws in the final three minutes to put away a team that was begging to be beaten. Maryland attempted only four free throws in the first 37 minutes, and Williams wasn't complaining. "I guess I'm allowed to say this because it's positive," Williams said. "That crew [Frank Scagliotta, Duke Edsall and Tim Higgins] if you look at it, there's about eight Final Fours running around out there. They've got a great feel for the game. They know when to talk to a player. And that's how a game runs smoothly." Williams had plenty to talk about with his team in the two days between Duke and Virginia. After their second embarrassment of the season against the Blue Devils, the Terps needed to show that they deserved their No. 23 ranking. "Coach [Williams] killed the talk about Duke on Friday, at practice," junior center Obinna Ekezie said. "We played terribly, everyone messed up down there, and he told us just to forget about it. That was easy to do, because we believe in ourselves." Laron Profit hasn't had much faith in his shooting stroke lately, but maybe the junior forward will relax after delivering the clutch jumper that finally sealed a fourth straight loss for Virginia (10 12, 2 7), off to its worst ACC start since 1984 85. The Terps were still ahead by 10 before Curtis Staples, the ACC's all time leader in three pointers, hit three bombs to trim the difference to 69 66. Staples missed another three with 1: 50 left that would have tied it, but he missed and Profit's long distance answer at the other end was the clincher. Maryland had two free throws to show for its previous five possessions when Profit took Willie Dersch into the left corner and nailed a three with 12 seconds left on the shot clock and 1: 18 in the game. It was his second three pointer, which matched his ACC production beyond the arc, where he had been 2 27 in the Terps' first nine conference games. "I knew about that," Profit said. "I've been in a bad slump lately, one of the worst of my life. It's not only about keeping on shooting, but taking better shots." Profit took just six shots, his ACC low, as the Terps' scoring was as balanced as ever. Ekezie made his first five en route to 15 points, junior point guard Terrell Stokes had 10 and six assists, and freshman Terence Morris had four field goals off the bench. Elliott's team high 17 points were overshadowed by his work against Nolan at the other end. Foul trouble has limited the minutes of both Ekezie and Elliott, but Williams put the senior forward on his former Poets teammate, despite Nolan having an advantage of 30 pounds. "I know he's heavier, but I wanted to guard him anyway," said Elliott, 6 feet 8 and 221 pounds, who like Nolan had to wait until his senior year to emerge as an ACC force. "We talked about it. It's funny how time flies by." Nolan got his 20, but Staples scared the Terps more, as he scored 25 on seven threes. The Terps ran Sarunas Jasikevicius, Matt Kovarik and Profit at him, but he kept coming off screens and beating double teams. The good news for Virginia was that it matched the Terps' nine of 12 shooting start, but the bad news for the Cavaliers was that the game was being played at Maryland's pace. The Terps went ahead for good at 25 23 on Kovarik's three point play with 10: 25 left in the first half, and then their pressure got to Donald Hand, the Cavaliers' freshman point guard. "We practiced extensively against that [Maryland's press], but there is no way to simulate game conditions," coach Jeff Jones said of the Cavaliers' 19 turnovers. The Terps led 40 31 late in the first half. Five different players scored in a crucial 10 0 run that got the spread to 63 49 with 10: 03 left, and after Staples caught fire, the Terps kept their cool. Now they've got five days to prepare for a Saturday trip to Florida State, the fourth place team in the ACC. "We knew Virginia was going to make a run, but we knew we were the better team," said Jasikevicius, sporting a black eye he brought home from Duke. "We've come through in tougher situations than that."
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