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first_imgSyracuse was just 24 minutes into its game against Indiana University of Pennsylvania, and it already had a two-goal deficit to make up. And with 15:43 left in the second period, the Orange got the opportunity it needed to do so.Freshman forward Zach Bunick scored a five-on-three power-play goal with the help of a well-placed pass across the ice from junior defender Nino DiPasquale.And just 57 seconds later, junior forward Nolan Metzler was able to net another power-play goal.“When you’re down 3-1 and teams continue to take penalties and they’re trying to beat you physically, if you can put two goals on the board and tie the game up it gives you a lot of momentum,” head coach Nick Pierandri said. “And I think once we were able to do that it allowed us to really propel ourselves forward.”The Orange (14-7) defeated IUP (8-13) by a score of 5-3 on Sunday afternoon at Tennity Ice Pavilion in its final game of the semester, in large part due to penalties from the Crimson Hawks.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textThe two penalties that lead to Bunick and Metzler’s back-to-back power-play goals were only part of IUP’s overall lack of discipline. The Crimson Hawks committed 12 penalties in the second and third periods, and SU recorded 46 shots on goal and four goals in the same time frame, including another power-play goal by junior forward JR LaPointe with 9:03 left in the game.“It was a physical, physical game,” Pierandri said. “It was nasty.”The team totaled an impressive 62 shots on goal, compared to 33 from IUP.Bunick said that it was SU’s simplistic offense that allowed the Orange to capitalize on the man-up opportunities.“We just gotta crash the net. Doesn’t need to be the prettiest goal, wasn’t the prettiest game,” Bunick said. “We just gotta keep crashing the net, and get some rebounds and get some goals.”It was the sixth consecutive win for Syracuse, and the team will take the streak into its 33-day break from competitive play.Meltzer said that the team’s current success is a result of its fitness, and that he thinks it is one of the country’s faster teams.While Pierandri knows that it is difficult to resume play after a long break, he said that the plan is to jump right back into the swing of things when the players return in January.“I think the guys are tasting the (American Collegiate Hockey Association) Nationals,” Pierandri said. “They want to go to the Nationals, and I think they’re playing like they want to go to the Nationals right now.” Comments Facebook Twitter Google+ Published on December 7, 2014 at 10:31 pm Contact Kevin: kjpacell@syr.edulast_img read more

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first_imgOn Thursday, USC’s Neighborhood Academic Initiative hosted Gene Simmons at the University Club as a guest speaker for 60 students currently in the program.Path to success · Former KISS star Gene Simmons speaks to Neighborhood Academic Initiative participants at the University Club on Thursday evening about his own experiences facing adversity as an immigrant. – Austin Vogel | Daily TrojanOthers in attendance included Pavel Krapivin, vice president of Warner Bros. and former student of the USC Math, Science and Technology High School, and Kim Thomas-Barrio, executive director of NAI.NAI is a college access and success program with neighborhood students in grades six through 12 in conjunction with the university.“[This program] allows the academic rigor students need and the support families need for first generation college-goers from underrepresented minority groups,” Thomas-Barrios said.Since its first graduating class in 1997, NAI has  graduated more than 700 students. Forty percent of those graduates attended USC with a full four-and-a-half year scholarship package, not including loans.“All of this is in a neighborhood where about 50 percent of the students who attend neighborhood high schools drop out before graduating from high school,” Thomas-Barrios said.Thomas-Barrios said the decision to have Gene Simmons speak to a group of NAI students was an easy one for her and colleagues, who knew that students could relate well to Simmons, who immigrated to the United States from Israel with his mother when he was only 9 years old.“I am you; you are me,” Simmons said. “I wasn’t born here … when I first came to the United States of America, I heard the words, ‘What are you, stupid? Can’t you speak English?’”Simmons, like many of the students at the USC magnet schools, did not speak English as a first language. Simmons encouraged every student to do what he did: work as hard as possible each and every day, rather than giving up in the face of adversity.“When you take a look at the most powerful people in the world, they’re not the prettiest, they’re not the tallest … they may not be the smartest. They worked the hardest,” Simmons said.Pavel Krapivin, a colleague of Simmons’ and a former student of Thomas-Barrios’, was also able to relate to the current students of NAI as an immigrant who did not speak English as his first language, but taught it to himself by reading science textbooks.Krapivin, who attended USC after high school, has stayed close to NAI and his former professor and principal. His success story is one of the many inspirations current NAI students have.“When the school opened, I wanted to come here to learn, and I am very happy to come back here because all of you are going to do great things and once you do, you’ll want to give back,” Krapivin told the students. “It feels good to come back and to do things for other people.”Simmons, known for his role in the rock band KISS, encouraged students to ignore unsupportive people and to always believe that they are extraordinary.“Anybody that makes you feel bad, get rid of them — get them out of your life,” Simmons said. “You don’t have time for them, because they’re just vampires — they’re going to suck the life out of you.”One of the things Simmons emphasized to the students was that nobody was stopping them from succeeding except themselves.“All the information in the world, finally, for the first time in history, is available to you and to the richest and the most powerful, for free. … There’s nothing preventing you from scaling the heights — nothing — except you. All the opportunity you’ve got here, you’ve got to take advantage of it.”last_img read more

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first_img Spotlight ups matchday commentary reach and capacity for new EPL Season  August 21, 2020 Share SBC Magazine Issue 10: Kaizen Gaming rebrand and focus for William Hill CEO August 25, 2020 Share Related Articles Spotlight delivers Racing Post translated services for Pari-Engineering Russia August 26, 2020 Ron Hearn of JenningsBet has been crowned the 2017 Racing Post/SIS Betting Shop Manager of the Year.The 57-year-old, who has a betting shop career spanning 40 years, the last six of which have been spent with JenningsBet, beat seven other finalists from Ladbrokes, Coral, Megabet, Paddy Power Betfair and William Hill.Hearn, who told the Racing Post: “It is nice for an independent to win it and also for a little bit of recognition. After 40 years, I can now say every day was worth it,” also praised a very competitive field, adding: “The eight finalists here have been exceptional.“We formed a really strong bond at Doncaster in October and when they announced the regional winners on SIS, you just felt sorry for some of the mates you made a week earlier who hadn’t got through with you.”Before stressing the importance of punters, particularly of the younger generation: “In an ideal world, with each customer who comes in the door you have got to make them think they are the person you have opened the door for.“I still think it is a great industry. The thing is you need to encourage a few more youngsters in who are going to see it through.”Greg Knight, JenningsBet Managing Director, praised Hearn’s victory and the firms first in the competitions 30 year history, commenting: “It means an awful lot to the company because we have got a lot of experienced managers of 20, 25, 30 years plus and it is a recognition for them.“I also think it’s a recognition for the independent sector. You’ve heard Ron’s background, steeped in independent bookmakers over the years and it just shows how important it is.“It is about community. Ron’s worked in that shop now for 21 years, he knows everybody locally. He is part of the community and I think that’s extremely important. I am just made up for him personally.”The main prize for the award is a VIP trip to one of Singapore’s major race meeting, in addition to being guests in the SIS Ascot Box next month. Submit StumbleUponlast_img read more