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first_img– Advertisement – Enter and exit your home easily with the Level Touch keyless door lock. This home gadget helps you avoid having to carry a key around with you. Instead, lock and unlock your main door using only your finger or a keycard. It’s not compatible with every finger, though, as you register fingerprints to the Level Touch. In fact, it’s equipped with plenty of safety features. This includes auto-lock technology that locks your door automatically after a selected delay. Also, you can see recent activity, including who’s coming and going from your home. Plus, the confirmation chime alerts you when your door locks and unlocks. Therefore, you’ll have peace of mind when you’re home alone. You can even send an invitation to a group of friends via e-mail, so they have easy access to your home. Overall, this is great for busy parents and moments when your hands are full.last_img read more

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first_imgConcerns in IndonesiaArticle One also investigated the impact of Facebook’s services — including WhatsApp, Messenger and Instagram — in Indonesia.It found that in addition to political attacks and attempts to influence elections, vulnerable groups across the sprawling archipelago faced increased risks.The sharing of images without consent, cyberbullying and sexual exploitation threatened women especially, the consultancy said.”In some cases, women are blackmailed or even forced into abusive relationships or into situations of rape to avoid the embarrassment of nude photos being made public on Facebook’s platform,” said the report, released at the same time as the findings on Sri Lanka.”In other cases, Facebook’s platforms have been used to connect customers to sex workers, some of whom may be trafficked.”Article One said it also “found evidence of online bullying and child sexual exploitation, including online grooming of children” on Facebook’s platforms.The social media company said that, like in Sri Lanka, it is ramping up efforts to protect its users from harm, including more staff and improved technology to identify hate speech in Indonesian.Facebook has been rolling out a number of programs to prevent misuse after coming under increasing pressure in recent years over a series of privacy scandals, as well as criticism of its slow response to human rights concerns. Facebook has apologized for its role in the deadly communal unrest that shook Sri Lanka two years ago after an investigation found that hate speech and rumors spread on the platform may have led to violence against Muslims.The riots in early 2018 erupted as anti-Muslim anger was whipped up on social media, forcing the Sri Lankan government to impose a state of emergency and block access to Facebook.The tech giant commissioned a probe into the part it may have played, and investigators said incendiary content on Facebook may have led to violence against Muslims. Topics : “We deplore the misuse of our platform,” Facebook said in a statement to Bloomberg News after the findings were released Tuesday. “We recognize, and apologize for, the very real human rights impacts that resulted.”At least three people were killed and 20 injured in the 2018 unrest, during which mosques and Muslim businesses were burned, mainly in the central part of the Sinhalese Buddhist-majority nation.The hate speech and rumors spread on Facebook “may have led to ‘offline’ violence”, according to Article One, the human rights consultancy hired to conduct the investigation.The consultants also suggested that before the unrest, Facebook had failed to take down such content, which “resulted in hate speech and other forms of harassment remaining and even spreading” on the platform.center_img Article One said one civil society organization had tried to engage with the company on the misuse of Facebook as far back as 2009.In 2018, officials had said mobs used Facebook to coordinate attacks, and that the platform had “only two resource persons” to review content in Sinhala, the language of Sri Lanka’s ethnic majority whose members were behind the violence.Facebook has 4.4 million daily active users in Sri Lanka, according to the report by Article One.The firm said Tuesday it had taken a number of steps in the last two years to better protect human rights.”In Sri Lanka… we are reducing the distribution of frequently reshared messages, which are often associated with clickbait and misinformation,” Facebook said in a statement accompanying reports, which also looked at Indonesia and Cambodia.It said it had also hired more staff, including Sinhala speakers, and started using detection technology to protect vulnerable groups. — Bloomberg News contributed to this story —last_img read more

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first_imgThe €28bn Dutch pension fund for employees of ING Bank and NN Group has appointed Robeco to help it implement its sustainable investment policy, it said today.According to a statement, Robeco will advise Pensioenfonds ING on environmental, social and corporate governance (ESG) issues, for example in the field of policy, legislation and regulations.Robeco will also carry out voting and engagement activities for the pension fund and, in collaboration with Corestone, provide ESG screening and reporting activities on the total portfolio.“In this way, ING underlines the importance it attaches to sustainability and takes the next step towards its long-term goal of ensuring a good pension for all participants,” the pension fund said. A spokesperson for Pensioenfonds ING told IPE that Hermes EOS previously mandated for engagement and executing proxy voting. The pension fund selected Robeco “because it is well acquainted with the Dutch situation in the field of ESG and because of its advisory services”. Pensioenfonds ING is the now-closed pension fund in which current and former employees of ING Bank and NN Group accrued pension savings until 2014. It is a signatory of a Dutch pension fund industry agreement on responsible investment (IMVB). Wim van Iersel, executive director of the pension fund, said: “We want to give substance to the pension agreements that ING Bank and NN Group have placed with us for their current and former employees.“In this context, sustainability is an important aspect that will only become more important in the future.”André van den Heuvel, head of institutional clients for the Netherlands and Nordics at Robeco, said: “The combination of the various ESG facets makes this a unique collaboration and a good match.”last_img read more

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first_imgPLENTY OF EXPERIENCE: Each team has relied heavily on their seniors this year. AJ Brodeur, Devon Goodman and Jordan Dingle have combined to account for 58 percent of Penn’s scoring this season and 65 percent of the team’s points over its last five games. For Brown, Brandon Anderson, Zach Hunsaker and Joshua Howard have combined to score 48 percent of the team’s points this season, including 51 percent of all Bears points over their last five.DEFENSIVE IMPROVEMENTS: The Quakers have allowed just 66.5 points per game across six conference games, an improvement from the 75.5 per game they gave up in non-conference play.CREATING OFFENSE: Brodeur has either made or assisted on 46 percent of all Penn field goals over the last five games. The senior forward has accounted for 28 field goals and 31 assists in those games.SCORING THRESHOLDS: Brown is 0-7 when its offense scores 63 points or fewer. Penn is a perfect 5-0 when it holds opponents to 62 or fewer points and has allowed 62 points per game over its last three.WINNING WHEN: The Quakers are 5-0 when they block at least five opposing shots and 7-7 when they fall shy of that mark. The Bears are 9-0 when they score at least 72 points and 2-8 on the year when falling short of 72. DID YOU KNOW: Brown has posted an outstanding offensive rebound percentage of 34.1 percent, ranking the Bears 26th nationally in that category. The offensive rebound percentage for Penn sits at just 24 percent (ranked 299th).___For more AP college basketball coverage: https://apnews.com/Collegebasketball and http://twitter.com/AP_Top25___This was generated by Automated Insights, http://www.automatedinsights.com/ap, using data from STATS LLC, https://www.stats.com Associated Press Share This StoryFacebookTwitteremailPrintLinkedinRedditBrown (11-8, 4-2) vs. Penn (12-7, 4-2)Palestra, Philadelphia; Friday, 7 p.m. ESTBOTTOM LINE: Penn looks for its sixth straight win in the head-to-head series over Brown. In its last five wins against the Bears, Penn has won by an average of 10 points. Brown’s last win in the series came on Jan. 14, 2017, an 82-70 victory.center_img February 13, 2020 Penn looks to extend streak vs Brownlast_img read more

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first_img Facebook Twitter Google+ Steven Adams was thrown into a life he knew nothing about. Coming from New Zealand to the United States, Adams had to learn the American style of basketball. Off of the court, life was often more difficult.Even eating American food was a struggle.“The food, he always complained about the food,” high school teammate Lawrence Johnson, now a freshman guard at Niagara University, said. “He’s from a farm, and he’s used to full-course meals and dairy products. All the processed stuff, he didn’t understand it.”Adams needed to adjust quickly, though. After playing the majority of his high school career in New Zealand, he spent a semester at Notre Dame Prep in Fitchburg, Mass., before making the jump to Pittsburgh for collegiate play.A 7-foot, 240-pound freshman center, Adams has played an important role for the Panthers (17-4, 5-4 Big East) this season, averaging 6.8 points and 6.3 rebounds per game in 22.8 minutes. With Syracuse short-handed in the low post, Pittsburgh will have an advantage with Adams at center when the Panthers play the Orange on Saturday at noon at the Peterson Events Center.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textAdams arrived at Notre Dame with a glowing resume, despite lacking experience playing basketball in the United States. With his imposing figure and accomplishments, such as leading the 2011 Adidas Nations tournament in scoring and rebounding with 22 points and 16.8 rebounds per game, Adams was highly sought after by high-level prep school programs across the country, his high school coach Ryan Hurd said.“Everyone was attracted to him,” Hurd said. “It was almost like his legend was bigger than he was.”Aided by a pre-existing relationship with Kenny McFadden, Adams’ mentor in New Zealand and a former player at Washington State, Adams enrolled at Notre Damefor the second half of the 2011-12 season.Although Adams’ natural skill and talent was immediately apparent, the increase in competition took a while to adjust to. While he could dominate in New Zealand without maximum effort on every play, playing at Notre Dame forced him to compete against players his size every game, Hurd said.Practices helped, but in-game experience was the pivotal factor in Adams’ ascent to the next level, Hurd said.“They’re so big, people sometimes forget they’re kids,” Hurd said, referring to the contingent of forwards and centers that comes from overseas. “With a lot of guys from overseas, the pace and speed of the game takes time to adjust to. Nothing helps as much as playing.”Adams proved to be a quick study, notching 23 points and 10 rebounds in a Jan. 14, 2012 contest against a Tilton (N.H.) School team that included highly touted Kentucky freshman Nerlens Noel, and being named Sports Illustrated High School Player of the Week on Feb. 23 that year.For Johnson, Adams’ high school teammate, the opportunity to play with Adams was a privilege. After losing its first two games of the season before Adams arrived, Notre Dame rattled off a second-semester winning streak that led to the National Prep School semifinals, where Notre Dame fell 78-74 to Brewster Academy.Johnson points to Adams’ presence as an imposing defensive anchor, his dominant rebounding ability and unselfishness as key factors in Notre Dame’s postseason push.“We had a good team,” Johnson said, referring to the fall semester before Adams arrived. “But with Steven, we were completely different. We went from good to great. He pressured everyone – he blocked shots and rebounded. He always wanted to help.”Despite Adams’ ability to dominate games, Johnson saw untapped potential in his teammate, just as their coach did.Although his initial instinct may have been to stay out of the way and let other players shine, Adams was encouraged by his teammates to showcase his talents and take on a larger role, Johnson said.“Probably his aggression,” Johnson said of Adams’ most pronounced area of improvement from his time at Notre Dame. “In the beginning, he would look to pass all the time, and we’re like, ‘Steve, you’re good, you can score.’ He needed to work on his post moves and get more comfortable with the speed of the game. By the end of the year, he was killing it.”Aside from his progression on the court, Adams’ adjustment to other areas of American basketball life was a process. Adams had never really interacted with the media before, and wasn’t used to reporters waiting outside the locker room after games and wanting to speak with him, Hurd, his high school coach, said.Adams even found humor in the fact that basketball games draw crowds, Hurd said.“The crowds are still something he gets used to,” Hurd said. “He laughs at how much people care here. In New Zealand, when he played and practiced in gyms, people didn’t care what he was up to.”For Hurd, Big East play should suit Adams more than the early-season string of nonconference action against lower-level opposition. Big East play brings more competition against players with size comparable to Adams, and Hurd said he thinks Adams is best suited to play against bigger guys.“Early in the season, guys were bouncing off him,” Hurd said. “Now in the Big East, against guys his size, he can play more physical. He can bump on guys.”Against DePaul on Saturday, Adams tied a season-high by grabbing 14 rebounds in 24 minutes in a 93-55 win that pushed Pittsburgh’s winning streak to four games.Asked about Adams’ progression after the DePaul game, Panthers head coach Jamie Dixon pointed out the sizable learning curve Adams has faced. Adams has adapted at a commendable pace, Dixon said.“Probably no one is having more of an adjustment going from where he came from to playing in the Big East,” Dixon said. “There’s no other way to look at it. There’s no guy making as big a transition as him.”Johnson has such high regard for Adams’ skills that he makes a point to tune in any time the Panthers are on television, saying it is hard to pass on watching a player of Adams’ caliber. The two stay in contact on Facebook, and Johnson thinks Adams is the best player he’s ever played with.As his career at Pitt progresses and his game continues to develop, Adams may start to receive widespread national attention, which would be just one of many adjustments he has faced since coming to the United States – even if he never fully understands it.“He’s just a laid-back guy,” Hurd said. “The way we live our lives, always on the go and multi-tasking?“That’s not him.” Comments Published on January 30, 2013 at 2:30 am Contact Kevin: kmprisei@syr.edulast_img read more

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first_imgThe Wisconsin women’s soccer team has remained winless in its last three games, two consecutive double-overtime ties against Michigan and Minnesota, and the latest defeat at home Sunday against the Ohio State BuckeyesThe Badgers struggled mightily in the first half, mustering only two shots in the opening 45 minutes. It was not until the second half that Ohio State goalkeeper Katie Baumgardner even had to make a save, quite an uncommon statistic for a Wisconsin team that averages nearly 14 shots per game.Wisconsin head coach Paula Wilkins felt the team simply backed down against an Ohio State team unafraid of go head-to-head on the road.“In the first couple minutes of the game … we are getting around the corner and getting a bunch of corner kicks, and when Ohio State starts to put their physical imprint on the game we stop doing the things that we do well,” Wilkins said.Despite heavy pressure from Ohio State, Wisconsin was able to keep the score tied at zero going into halftime, thanks in part to three saves by senior goalkeeper Michele Dalton.“[We] always play really well together. It starts with communication and leadership back there. Both me and Flann [Meghan Flannery] making sure everyone is attached, and we stay together and we move forward and back together as a defensive unit,” Dalton said. “I think that is how we have always been successful. Unfortunately I think it was a marking error that resulted in the goal, which is something we have been working on, so that makes it a little more frustrating.”The strong defensive effort by the Badgers was ruined when the goal referenced by Dalton was scored less than three minutes into the second half off a header by OSU leading goal scorer, forward Tiffany Cameron.Speed seemed to be what finally got the better of Wisconsin’s defense, especially Cameron’s. The Ohio State forwards were able to consistently get around the corner to create scoring chances and had Wisconsin very much on its heels.“[Ohio State’s speed] probably forced us to sit back a little bit further, [but] when there is somebody who is fast you need to not sit back a little further, you need to be uptight on them and I think that might have been one of our problems; we gave them a little more space than we should have,” defender Meghan Flannery said.The Badgers offense finally got involved in the second half, outshooting the Buckeyes 7-6, but the frantic pace didn’t translate to goals, missing multiple close range opportunities.“In the second they scored early so we pretty much spent the entire second half fighting our way back and knowing that we had to take more chances,” senior forward Laurie Nosbusch said.Following the game was another example of Wilkins feeling the need to hold an intense meeting with players after a game. One was a senior meeting following the 2-1 loss against Central Michigan earlier this season; Sunday’s involved the whole team and Wilkins trying to change their entire mindset.“For the longest time, this program I think we have always responded to what other team have done, their level of play, their mentality of facing them and how they respond to it,” Wilkins said. “I have challenged them to shake that, change the program to where they are consistent and responsible for each other and the impact of the game. Instead of letting somebody else control it, that they start to take control.”The Badgers have a week of practice before taking the field Friday against the Cornhuskers to get it right.“We just need to get back on track,” Nosbusch said. “There is no more motivation in the world than knowing you’re scrapping just to get into the Big Ten Tournament, so that is going to be our motivation and I think that is what is going to drive us to come out and get a win against Nebraska.”last_img read more

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first_img Published on March 24, 2018 at 2:06 am Contact Charlie: csdistur@syr.edu | @charliedisturco Facebook Twitter Google+ OMAHA, Neb. — Sitting in the chair in front of his locker, Oshae Brissett discussed the future of his college career minutes after Syracuse’s run ended in the Sweet 16 of the NCAA Tournament.“As of right now in my mind,” he said, “I’m coming back next year for another season.”Brissett broke out during his freshman season for the No. 11 seed Orange (23-14, 8-10 Atlantic Coast), one that ended on Friday night in a 69-65 loss to No. 2 seed Duke (29-7, 13-5) at CenturyLink Center. He finished the loss with 15 points, seven rebounds and a pair of steals on 5-of-15 shooting. In just one season, the forward that ranks sixth in the country in minutes per game has grown into a playmaker both in the paint and from beyond the arc. But along with his marginal improvements offensively, Brissett’s draft stock has also seen a similar jump.“You obviously hear it when people tag you in stuff,” Brissett said. “Whole lot of draft boards … It is tough because I’m always on my phone but I just try to forget about it and think about what I have in front of me, which is this team.”Brissett, a 6-foot-8, 210-pound forward, finished his freshman season averaging 14.9 points and a team-high 8.8 rebounds per game. He often attacked the paint and drew multiple fouls per game — he went 5-for-6 from the charity stripe Friday —  and even finished first on the team with a 33-percent clip from 3.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textNot a highly-touted recruit, Brissett found himself outside the Top 100 in 247sports.com’s and ESPN’s Class of 2017 rankings. But the do-it-all freshman quickly became an integral part of the Orange’s rotation, especially as the season progressed.“Oshae has grown so much just from the summer to now,” SU sophomore Tyus Battle said. “It’s been a lot of hard work especially with coach (Adrian Autry) … Just to see him in the Tournament averaging 18 and 10, it’s amazing.”Against Clemson, in a must-win game, Brissett finished with a team-high 17 points. He added six rebounds, three blocks and a pair of steals in the 55-52 win. Then, after Syracuse made the NCAA Tournament, he exploded for a game-high 23 points and 12 rebounds on 7-of-15 shooting to lift SU over Arizona State in a play-in game.Brissett has grown from a new freshman into a veteran in Syracuse’s seven-man rotation. And with three prospects joining the Orange next year, Brissett will likely need to step up as a sophomore leader.“The guys that are coming in next year,” Brissett said, “I feel like I need to educate them and let them know a lot about how the season should be.” Commentslast_img read more

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first_img Facebook Twitter Google+ Published on August 18, 2020 at 3:11 pm Contact Alex: athamer@syr.edu | @alexhamer8 The Daily Orange is a nonprofit newsroom that receives no funding from Syracuse University. Consider donating today to support our mission.Former Butler assistant coach John Marcum joined Syracuse as an assistant coach and recruiting coordinator in July, the team announced Tuesday.“John is one of the premier recruiters in the country and his knowledge of the game will be an asset to our program immediately,” head coach Quentin Hillsman said in a release. Marcum’s hiring comes after former assistant coach DeLisha Milton-Jones departed the program in April to become Old Dominion’s head coach. Marcum, who’s been Butler’s top assistant since 2017, has also coached at East Carolina, Grand Canyon, Indiana State, Cal Baptist and Oklahoma Baptist. A former player at Oklahoma Baptist, Marcum initially served at the school in 2002 as an assistant to the men’s basketball staff before returning in 2007 as a coach for the women’s team. Marcum has extensive experience in a recruiting role, helping East Carolina produce a top-50 recruiting class in 2015 after aiding the Pirates’ second-ranked American Conference recruiting class in 2014. AdvertisementThis is placeholder textMarcum also helped guide Butler to the program’s first WNIT Sweet 16 appearance during the 2018-19 season. He was an assistant coach at Indiana State when the program made its first WNIT appearance in seven years during the 2012-13 season. “My family and I are extremely grateful and excited about the opportunity to contend for ACC and national championships at ‘Cuse,” Marcum said in the release. “Coach Q and his staff are like family to me, and it’s an honor to work with one of the most respected coaches in the industry.”center_img Commentslast_img read more

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first_imgPhoto Courtesy of Jamaica Football Federation So, they weren’t given a ghost of a chance to advance from the preliminary group phase of the CONCACAF Under-20 Championship and entertain the prospects of qualifying for next year’s FIFA Under-20 World Cup in Poland.But Jamaica’s Young Reggae Boyz have defied the odds, somewhat, and finished the first phase unbeaten and tied on points with regional kingpins and the group’s winner Mexico (13 points), before losing on the tie-breaker of goal difference – plus 29 for Mexico and plus 21 for Jamaica.The reaction from fans at home and abroad since then has been incredible, notwithstanding the team’s failure to advance to the next phase. Notwithstanding, high praise for coach and staffAnd while head coach Jerome Waite, his technical staff and the players have come in for high praise from all and sundry, the fact remains that the team was eliminated and therefore will have no chance of participating in the final next year.Opportunity missedI can’t help but believe that it was an opportunity missed by the powers that be at the local governing body, the Jamaica Football Federation, and it is one never to be missed again.For those who might have missed it, the team was ill-prepared prior to leaving for the IMG Academy in Bradenton, Florida, and thus given little or no chance to succeed. For many the team over-achieved and Waite was given the proverbial “basket to carry water”.In their five games, Jamaica defeated Grenada 1-0 in their first game, then beat Nicaragua 3-0, thrashed Aruba 7-1 before drawing with Mexico 2-2. They close out the preliminary phase with an 11-0 victory over Saint Martin.Based on the newly introduced format only the group winners advance to the next phase, and thus Mexico advanced from Jamaica’s group,Incredible playersWaite told the Jamaican media that his charges were incredible.“I must congratulate the boys because they did extremely well as a lot of people never expected them to even win a game, and at the end of this round we and Mexico ended up on the same number of points, so what these boys did was incredible and we can only build on that going forward.”The Arnett Gardens head coach also noted that what his team achieved was nothing short of a miracle.“I must tell you that I wasn’t even familiar with the players and their names, but what they did in the first game is amazing because they didn’t know what kind of person the coach is… but the things we plan they made sure they applied themselves very early.“One of the things in the first training session was to see how best we can get them to concentrate as a defensive unit, but I must say they passed with ‘A’ marks, and from there on we realized we had to focus more on the offensive side because the defensive unit really stood tall throughout the competition,” Waite added.“It makes me wonder if the preparation started out a little earlier for this unit if perhaps it would be a different ball game when you look at the first game where we missed up to 12 chances and we continued throughout the tournament missing chances, although we scored so many.”Individuals with bright futureThe coach, who was given the team merely a few days before its departure, believes that the fearlessness character shown and their understanding of the game were clear indications that within the squad were individuals with a bright future.Now he believes the JFF needs to try its best to keep these players together because they are the country’s future.Indictment on JFFThe fact that this team just missed out on advancing to the next phase, in my mind, is an indictment on the JFF. For though the local governing body has repeatedly highlighted its indigence, it could have and should have done more to at least give these boys a fighting chance at success.Mexico, the US, or none of the other serious football administrations would have sent their team into battle unarmed.The JFF needs not to allow a repeat of this embarrassing episode.The 2018 CONCACAF Under-20 tourney featured a record 34 teams and unlike previous editions, which included regional qualifiers in the Caribbean and Central America and one final championship, this year’s redesigned competition ensures that all the participating teams have access to play more top-level matches.And while at it, CONCACAF needs to make the playing field level for all and not slavishly cater to the big two of the US and Mexico.There’s an old doctrine which states: “Justice should not only be done but should manifestly and undoubtedly be seen to be done.”The fifth and final round of the preliminary group phase saw Jamaica and Mexico tied on points, yet it was scheduled for Jamaica to contest their game before their main challengers. By the time Jamaica defeated Saint Martin 11-0, Mexico knew what they needed to do to win the group and advance.We’ve seen the biases at the senior Concacaf level as well, especially at the Gold Cup where Mexico and the US can only meet in finals if they win all their games. Where’s the much-heralded FIFA fair play in these scenarios?last_img read more

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first_imgBarcelona forward Lionel Messi is the highest paid footballer in the world while Real Madrid coach Jose Mourinho earns more than any other manager in the game, according to a survey by France Football magazine.The Argentina international, who is widely recognised as the world’s best footballer and has won the Ballon d’Or for the past two years, earns €31 million per annum. This amount that he garnered in 2011 came from his salary and publicity deals and is €3.5m more than what Real Madrid star Cristiano Ronaldo earns.Manchester United forward Wayne Rooney, a former team-mate of Ronaldo at Old Trafford, is third in the list with an annual income of €20.7m. US-based footballers, David Beckham of LA Galaxy and Thierry Henry of New York Red Bulls, are fifth and 11th in the list with earnings of €19m and €13.6m respectively.In the manager’s category, Mourinho heads the top-paid list as he earns €13.5m a year. The Portuguese coach, who won the Champions League as well as Serie A and the Coppa Italia with Italian giants Inter last season, was appointed as tactician at Madrid in the summer.Barcelona’s Pep Guardiola is second behind ‘The Special One’ with an annual income of €10.5m while Rafael Benitez, who is without a club at the moment after parting ways with the Nerazzurri in December 2010, earned €10.2m. England head coach Fabio Capello is fourth with a salary of €8.5m.Last month Deloitte’s annual report on European football revenues was released in which it was revealed that Spanish giants Real Madrid and Barcelona are the top earning clubs in the world with Premier League powerhouse Manchester United following them in third. Source: Goal.comlast_img read more