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first_imgLoad remaining images With a new album on the way, the Chris Robinson Brotherhood have been sneaking new material into their exciting live performances. The CRB’s exciting blend of psychedelic Americana continues to impress audiences everywhere, merging the band’s older energy with new musical exuberance. At a trip to The Music Farm in Charleston, SC last Friday, July 15th, the band put together a dynamic two-set performance that featured the debut of a brand new song, called “New Cannonball Rag.” Of course, classics like “Hard To Handle” and more made their appearances as well, but it is the band’s continued direction down new avenues that keeps fans quite excited about their future.Watch fan-shot footage of the band playing “100 Days of Rain,” streaming below.Thanks to Ellison White Photography, we have some stunning photographs from the evening! Check them out, as well as the setlist.fm listing, below. Edit this setlist | More Chris Robinson Brotherhood setlistslast_img read more

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first_imgEnglish progressive rock icons Yes will celebrate their 50th anniversary with over 30 concerts in the United States this summer. Billed as #YES50: Celebrating 50 Years of Yes, the outing will kick off with a two-night stand at the Arcada Theatre in St. Charles, IL on June 5th and 6th.Yes’ lineup has undergone numerous changes since the band formed in 1968, though founding bassist Chris Squire was the only constant until his death in 2015. While none of the group’s original members are still part of the project, the current incarnation of Yes is led by guitarist Steve Howe and drummer Alan White, who have been integral members of the band since 1970 and 1972, respectively. This summer’s shows will find the five-piece—Steve Howe, Alan White, Geoff Downes (keys, first joined in 1980), Jon Davison (vocals since 2011) and Billy Sherwood (guitar/keys in the 1990s and the late Chris Squire’s choice to take over bass/vocals in 2015)—performing some of their most memorable hits to mark the group’s five-decade milestone. “Much has changed since I joined Yes in 1970, but the core elements of the band have remained consistent,” says Howe. “We want to mark this anniversary with a tour that encompasses some of our best-loved work and revisit a few classic pieces that have been lost for a while. We look forward to sharing the 50th anniversary with the fanbase, playing classic songs that celebrate the broad musical style of Yes.”   “I have been blessed to be a member of this amazing band’s rhythm section for the past 46 years, mostly in the company of my great friend Chris Squire, and latterly alongside Chris’ chosen successor, Billy Sherwood, who is receiving recognition for stepping into Chris’ pre-eminent bass and vocals,” says White. “Each night we are pausing to reflect on Chris’ importance to Yes, his desire that we should continue to share Yes music on stages worldwide, and the specific dedication of ‘Onward’ to his huge memory. I’m so grateful to continue to be performing on stages for our dedicated fans and look forward to celebrating our 50th Anniversary in America.  It has been a great ride!”In 2016, original Yes vocalist Jon Anderson founded a new group with Yes veterans Trevor Rabin (guitar) and Rick Wakemen (keys). Dubbed Anderson, Rabin and Wakeman, that band performed the music of Yes with a lineup that included Lee Pomeroy (bass), and Lou Molino III (drums) during tours in 2016 and 2017Tickets for Yes’ upcoming American tour dates will go on sale between Friday, March 30th and Friday, April 27th. Ticketing details can be found via the band’s website.Yes 50th Anniversary Tour6/5 – St. Charles, IL @ Arcada Theatre6/6 – St. Charles, IL @ Arcada Theatre6/8 – New Buffalo, MI @ Four Winds Casino Ballroom6/10 – Kansas City, MO @ Midland Theatre6/11 – Denver, CO @ Paramount Theatre6/13 – Boise, ID @ CenturyLink Arena6/14 – Woodinville, WA @ Chateau Ste. Michelle Winery6/16 – Bakersfield, CA @ Spectrum Amphitheater6/17 – Anaheim, CA @ City National Grove of Anaheim6/19 – Los Angeles, CA @ Ford Theatre6/20 – San Jose, CA @ City National Civic6/22 – Wendover, NV @ Peppermill Casino Hall6/23 – Laughlin, NV @ Edgewater Hotel & Casino6/24 – Temecula, CA @ Pechanga Resort & Casino6/28 – Interlochen, MI @ Kresge Auditorium6/29 – Grand Rapids, MI @ 20 Monroe Live6/30 – Detroit, MI @ Fox Theatre7/2 – Cincinnati, OH @ PNC Pavilion at Riverbend Music Center7/5 – Pittsburgh, PA @ Carnegie of Homestead Music Hall7/6 – Jim Thorpe, PA @ Penn’s Peak7/7 – Montclair, NJ @ The Wellmont Theater7/10 – Boston, MA @ The Wilbur Theatre7/11 – Hampton Beach, NH @ Hampton Beach Casino Ballroom7/14 – Atlantic City, NJ @ Tropicana Casino7/15 – Staten Island, NY @ St. George Theatre7/17 – Peekskill, NY @ Paramount Hudson Valley7/18 – Westbury, NY @ Theatre at Westbury7/20 – Philadelphia, PA @ The Fillmore7/21 – Philadelphia, PA @ The Fillmore7/23 – Washington, DC @ Warner Theatre7/26 – Clearwater, FL @ Capitol Theatre7/27 – Orlando, FL @ The Plaza Live7/28 – Atlanta, GA @ Atlanta Symphony HallView All Tour Dateslast_img read more

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first_img Proposed board actions Proposed board actions November 15, 2005 LAWS Regular Newscenter_img Pursuant to Standing Board Policy 1.60, the Board of Governors of The Florida Bar hereby publishes this notice of intent to consider or take final action at its December 16 meeting on the following items. These matters are additionally governed by Rule 1-12.1, Rules Regulating The Florida Bar, where applicable. Most amendments to the Rules Regulating The Florida Bar that are finally acted upon by the board must still be formally presented to the Supreme Court of Florida, with further notice and opportunity to be heard, before they are officially approved and become effective. To receive a full copy of the text of any of these proposed amendments call (850)561-5751 — reference any requested proposal by its title or item number and date of this publication. RULES REGULATING THE FLORIDA BAR Chapter 1 General Subchapter 1-7 Membership Fees and Fiscal Control 1. Rule 1-7.3 Membership Fees Summary: Creates new subdivision f, to allow for an exemption from membership fees for activated reserve members of the armed services. 2. Rule 1-7.5 Retired, Resigned, Inactive, Delinquent Members Summary: Deletes “resigned” members from the listing of those members who shall not practice law until reinstated; revises title likewise. Subchapter 1-12 Amendments 3. Rule 1-12.2 Supreme Court Procedures on the Review of Proposed Amendments Summary: New rule, which sets forth a court conference and dialogue process – rather than a case or controversy format – as the procedure to amend the Rules Regulating The Florida Bar. Chapter 3 Rules of Discipline Subchapter 3-2 Definitions 4. Rule 3-2.1 Definitions; Generally (Designated Reviewer) Summary: Within subdivision (p), deletes various provisions regarding the assignment of other specific duties by the board of governors, service of other board members as replacement reviewers in the event of a designated reviewer’s recusal or unavailability, selection of a designated reviewer by those board members from the circuit of the grievance committee’s jurisdiction, and the reassignment of reviewer responsibility within circuits with unequal numbers of board members and grievance committees. Subchapter 3-5 Types of Discipline 5. Rule 3-5.2 Emergency Suspension and Probation Summary: Within subdivision (a), adds “a true copy of an order of a court or tribunal of competent jurisdiction” as a further basis for establishing that an attorney may be causing great public harm. Subchapter 3-7 Procedures 6. Rule 3-7.5 Procedures Before the Board of Governors Summary: Within subdivision (a), deletes second sentence which allows a designated reviewer, upon review of grievance committee action, to either request that the committee reconsider its action or to refer the action to the board of governors for its review. 7. Rule 3-7.6 Procedures Before a Referee Summary: Within subdivision (n), adds new subdivision (3) to state that the referee prepares the record with the assistance with bar counsel, certifies that the record is complete, serves a copy of the index on the respondent and the bar, and files the record with the court; adds new subdivision (4) to confirm that the respondent and bar may seek to supplement the record or have items removed via appropriate motion to the referee within 15 days of service of the index, and to provide for review of any denial of such motion. 8. Rule 3-7.11 General Rules of Procedure Summary: Within subdivision (f) regarding contempt matters, adds new subdivision (2) to clarify that the supreme court may appoint a referee to conduct a trial or evidentiary hearing, with report; conforms current provision relating to appellate review of such cases and adds guidance for the preparation, filing, and review of the record; redesignates current subdivision (2) as new (3) to accommodate new matter. Chapter 5 Rules Regulating Trust Accounts Subchapter 5-1 Generally 9. Rule 5-1.1 Trust Accounts Summary: Within subdivision (g)(7), allows the bar foundation to disclose to the bar the location of an attorney’s trust account and account numbers in limited circumstances and subject to maintenance of confidentiality. Chapter 6 Legal Specialization and Education Programs Subchapter 6-16 Standards for Certification of a Board Certified Business Litigation Lawyer 10. Rule 6-16.3 Minimum Standards Summary: Within subdivision (b), allows for substitution of 1 of the 8 required matters submitted to the trier of fact for resolution through a trial advocacy seminar that is at least 3 full days, approved by the business litigation certification committee, and includes as part of its curriculum active participation by the applicant in simulated courtroom proceedings; deletes current reference to “complex” in definition of “protracted adversary proceedings” and adds further clarification that such are “business litigation” matters. 11. Rule 6-16.4 Recertification Summary: Within subdivision (b), allows for substitution of 1 of the 5 required matters submitted to the trier of fact for resolution through a trial advocacy seminar that is at least 3 full days, approved by the business litigation certification committee, and includes as part of its curriculum active participation by the applicant in simulated courtroom proceedings. Subchapter 6-25 Standards for Certification of State and Federal Government and Administrative Practice Lawyers Summary: New subchapter, setting forth standards to establish a new certification in the area of state and federal government and administrative practice. 12. Rule 6-25.1 Generally 13. Rule 6-25.2 Definitions 14. Rule 6-25.3 Minimum Standards 15. Rule 6-25.4 Recertification 16. Rule 6-25.5 Manner of Certification Subchapter 6-26 Certification of Intellectual Property Certification Standards Summary: New subchapter, setting forth standards to establish a new board certification in the field of intellectual property law. 17. Rule 6-26.1 Generally 18. Rule 6-26.2 Definitions 19. Rule 6-26.3 Minimum Standards 20. Rule 6-26.4 Recertification Chapter 10 Rules Governing the Investigation and Prosecution of the Unlicensed Practice of Law Subchapter 10-7 Proceedings Before a Referee 21. Rule 10-7.2 Proceedings for Indirect Criminal Contempt Summary: Within subdivision (b), streamlines existing verbiage by tying the determination of indigent status to applicable statutory criteria and factors. Chapter 14 – Grievance Mediation and Fee Arbitration Summary: Amends provisions of Chapter 14 and allied policies and procedures that deal with fee arbitration in order to be consistent with the provisions regarding mediation as same relate to authority for referral to fee arbitration and referral to mediation. 22. Rule 14-2.1 Generally 23. Rule 14-6.1 Binding Nature 24. Fee Arbitration Procedural Rules 25. Grievance Mediation Policies STANDING BOARD POLICIES 100 Series General Board Policies 26. Policy 1.80 General Recusal Policy Summary: New policy, to clarify that the president or presiding officer may order recusal of a board member in any non-disciplinary matter upon concurrence of a majority of the board; further clarifies that a recused member may not participate in any manner of discussions with any member or group of members of the board concerning the matter, and the recused member should not be present when the matter is being debated by the board. 600 Series – Continuing Legal Education 27. Policy 6.20 Authority for CLE Courses Summary: Within subdivision (b)(1), replaces “videotape” with “other media.” 28. Policy 6.30 Fees for CLE Courses Summary:Deletes “then” from penultimate sentence relating to adjustment of fees. 29. Policy 6.50 CLE – Eligibility to Attend or Receive Materials and to Purchase Publications Summary: Within subdivision (a), deletes subdivisions (1)-(7) and revises policy language to state that CLE programs may be attended by any person, without limitation. 1500 Series – Lawyer Regulation Policies 30. Standing Board Policy 15.40 Grievance Committee Membership Summary: Deletes obsolete references to circuit fee arbitration committees, and updates verbiage regarding appointment by “local” board members, to more accurately reflect those members “assigned to review the action of the grievance committee to which the nominated member is appointed”; clarifies that a board member is a “nominating” rather than “appointing” authority for grievance committee members. 31. Standing Board Policy 15.76 Policy on Review of Grievance Committee Action by Designated Reviewers Summary: New policy, setting forth allowable actions and guidelines for a designated reviewer in reviewing grievance committee action; specifies timeframes and available materials for such review and the form in which it must be requested. 1600 Series Unlicensed Practice of Law 32. SBP 16.24 Undercover Investigations in Unlicensed Practice of Law Cases Summary: New policy – consistent with newly revised rule 4-8.4(c) – to set forth guidelines for conducting undercover investigations in unlicensed practice of law cases. BYLAWS 33. Workers’ Compensation Section Summary: Within Article III (Officers), reorganizes 30-member executive council into 30 voting members commencing in 2007, composed of 2 members from each appellate district and 20 at large members, plus non-voting emeritus members; sets forth staggered terms and schedule for such elections; provides for mail and live balloting, with allowance for future electronic balloting; within Article V (Nomination and Election of Officers and Executive Council), specifies that executive council and officers shall be balanced geographically as well as by employee-employer representation; limits executive council representatives from a single law firm to 2 and imposes a cumulative 12-year term limit on council membership, with separate re-entry provisions for the immediate past chair, and both voting and emeritus seats; and within Article VII (Meetings) would allow for executive council meetings in Tallahassee as well in conjunction with the bar’s midyear meeting. POLICIES GOVERNING CONTINUING LEGAL EDUCATION COMMITTEE 1.00 – Scope and Function of CLE Committee 34. Policy 1.05 Transaction of Business Summary: Adds language to define a quorum as at least 20 percent of members present. 35. Policy 1.06 Removal Summary: Adds language giving the chair authority to waive the removal of a committee member after 2 consecutive meeting absences if such absences are deemed unavoidable. 36. Policy 1.07 Responsibility Summary: Consistent with Standing Board Policy 6.10, deletes language indicating committee’s responsibility to educate Bar members is “in cooperation with the sections, divisions and committees of The Florida Bar and other co-sponsors.” 37. Policy 1.08 Executive Committee Appointment Summary: Changes the appointment of subcommittees and subcommittee chairs from required action by the committee chair, to optional action. 38. Policy 1.09 CLE Co-sponsorship with Law Schools, Other Bar Associations and Professional Groups, Sections, Divisions and Committees of The Florida Bar Summary: Revises title, to emphasize role of sections, divisions and committees as CLE co-sponsors. 39. Policy 1.10 Program Evaluation Responsibility Summary: Adds “and Oversight” to title, to reflect the committee’s active role in program development as well as program evaluation; reduces the number of courses, from 2 to 1, that committee members must evaluate on an annual basis. 2.00 Section/Division Responsibility 40. Policy 2.01 Primary Responsibility Summary: Deletes reference to section and division “authority” for programs; clarifies that such programs are “co-sponsored” rather than sponsored; deletes reference to use of speaker evaluation systems; and adds language about established quality standards. 41. Policy 2.02 Selection of Speakers Summary: Changes title to “Speaker Diversity”. 42. Policy 2.03 Financial Recapitulations Summary: Revises language to specify that financial recapitulation information shall go directly to sections and division instead of through the CLE representative. 43. Policy 2.04 Revenue Sharing Summary: Substitutes the term “allowable” for “direct” in reference to revenue sharing with sections and divisions, and adds 3 examples of revenue sharing to make the policy easier to understand. 3.00 CLE Programs 44. Current 3.02 / Proposed 3.04 Method of Resolving Conflicts Summary: Moved and renumbered as new 3.04 45. Current 3.03 / Proposed 3.02 Proposed Courses – Review – Conflicts Summary: Renumbered as 3.02 in view of movement of former 3.02 46. Current 3.04 / Proposed 3.03 Standards for Resolution of Conflicts Summary: Renumbered as 3.03 in view of movement of former 3.02 47. Policy 3.07 Considerations of Ethics and Professionalism Summary: Updates references to areas of special credit, to include substance abuse and mental illness awareness; conforms title to reflect considerations of “Special Credit Hours” rather than “Ethics and Professionalism.” 48. Policy 3.08 Smoking Policy Summary: Deletes provision regarding permissive smoking in designated areas. 49. Policy 3.09 Exhibits and Displays at Courses Summary: Revises policy to allow bar staff, rather than the committee, to determine whether exhibits have educational value. 4.00 Preparation of Publications 50. Policy 4.01 Selection of Steering Committees and Authors Summary: Deletes references to actual steering committee selection by staff; confirms that policy is also applicable to coordinating the selection of authors; and clarifies that authors or steering committee members disciplined “in any jurisdiction” may not serve. 51. Policy 4.04 Publication Covers Summary: Expands policy to confirm that staff has discretion over all aspects of the design and style of CLE publications; conforms title accordingly. 52. Policy 4.05 Supplements Summary: Expands policy to confirm its applicability to new editions as well as supplements; conforms title accordingly. 53. Policy 4.08 Purchase and Return of CLE Publications Summary: Decreases period in which purchasers may return publications, from 90 to 30 days. 54. Policy 4.11 Price Lists for CLE Publications Summary: Updates language to reflect the posting of order forms and price lists on the Bar’s website. 5.00 Lease Programs 55. Policy 5.01 Local Bar Lease Program Summary: Revises and condenses policy language for ease of understanding. 6.00 Fees, Charges, and Complimentaries 56. Policy 6.01 Registration Fees Summary: Allows for increase of base course fee based on the number of speakers or out of state speakers; increases, from $15 to $25, the surcharge for non-member attendance at section or division programs. 57. Policy 6.02 Refunds Summary: Increases, from $15 to $25, the cancellation fee charged against refunds. 58. Policy 6.03 Late Registration Charge Summary: Increases, from $15 to $25, the surcharge for late registration. 59. Policy 6.04 Half-price Registration Fees for CLE Courses Summary: Within subdivision (b), adds full-time clinical instructors at “provisionally accredited” as well as accredited law school as eligible for half-price registration fees. 60. Policy 6.05 Half-price Fees for CLE Publications Summary: Specifies new or revised limits on half-price publication purchases in various instances – within subdivision (b), 2 copies for public libraries; within subdivision (c), 3 instead of 5 copies for contributing authors; within subdivision (d), 1 copy for university students; within subdivision (e), 1 copy for college professors; and within subdivision (f), 2 copies for selected law libraries. 61. Policy 6.06 Complimentary CLE Publications Summary: Within subdivision (c), deletes distribution of 1 complimentary publication to each district court of appeal judge; adds provision authorizing 1 complimentary copy to all court libraries at each level of the court system; within subdivision (h), adds provision allowing complimentary copies of Standard Jury Instructions to all circuit and county judges. 62. Policy 6.07 Complimentary Course Admissions Summary: Within subdivision (d), revises reference to “general masters” to read “magistrates,” and adds court-appointed hearing officers as complimentary attendees; within subdivision (e), deletes provision regarding Florida Legal Services and adds news reporters instead. 9.00 Course Quality Standards and Reporting 63. Policy 9.01 Quality Control – CLE Committee Summary: Deletes provision regarding the committee’s lack of authority to control the quality of other providers. 64. Policy 9.02 Minimum Quality Standards for Florida Bar Continuing Legal Education Programs Summary: Within subdivision (2), adds reference to CLE diversity policy regarding the selection of CLE volunteers; updates reference to speaker database, to “recent evaluation report summaries.”last_img read more

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first_imgA diver died after collapsing on a charter boat in Juno Beach Friday afternoon, according to the Palm Beach County Sheriff’s Office.Deputies say the charter boat captain requested assistance from the U.S. Coast Guard when 43-year-old James Ligon of Kennesaw, Georgia, collapsed on the vessel’s deck and hit his head.Ligon did not show any signs of distress when he surfaced from the water, deputies say.Officers with the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission responded to the call and took Ligon on their boat for treatment. He was taken to St. Mary’s Medical Center, where he was later pronounced dead.Detectives from the Violent Crimes Division are now investigating the death.last_img

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first_imgThe new year will bring with it a slew of new laws, and strict enforcement on a previously implemented bill.For starters, Florida Highway Patrol troopers will be issuing tickets to those caught texting and driving. Since the new law went into effect last summer, drivers have been receiving warnings.In recent years, texting while driving was considered a “secondary” offense in Florida, meaning that motorists could only be cited for texting if they were also stopped for other reasons. However, the new law (HB 107) makes it a “primary” offense.The law also bans drivers from talking on cellphones in school and work zones unless they are using “hands-free” electronic devices.Tickets for a first offense carry a $30 fine plus court costs, which could reach $108.16. The fine increases to $60, or $158.18 with court costs, for a second violation within five years.Highway Patrol troopers have issued about 800 warnings, while more than 1,150 have been issued in total among all law enforcement agencies statewide.Some of the other changes set to take effect on Wednesday include:-As part of an $87 million tax relief package (HB 7123), a sales-tax rate on commercial leases will be reduced from 5.7 percent to 5.5 percent. The change is expected to produce a $30.8 million cut in state and local taxes in the remaining six months of the fiscal year. Over the course of a full year, the savings are estimated to be around $64.5 million.-HB 831 will require health care practitioners to transmit prescriptions electronically, with some exceptions.-HB 409 will allow remote, online notarization of documents.-HB 427 establishes the Honor and Remember Flag, which will honor members of the military who have died in the line of duty. The law authorizes the flag to be flown at half-staff at state buildings and by local governments on Veterans Day, Gold Star Mother’s Day, or any day when a member of the military from Florida is killed in the line of duty.last_img read more

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first_imgA Florida woman allegedly threw a bucket of human feces at her landlord.59-year-old Joanne Mercader first told deputies that her landlord first assaulted her with feces, according to an arrest report from the Volusia County Sheriff’s Office.“She took the poop and she rubbed it on my face,” Mercader told the deputy.A deputy’s body camera showed her face covered with dried human waste while showing the landlords face dripping with wet feces.Mercader then changed her story and told deputies she only intended to throw a bucket of water on the landlord.The deputy said Mercader’s story still didn’t add up. Officials arrested her and charged her with batter on a person over the age of 65.last_img

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first_imgA Florida man has admitted to participating in a trafficking scheme in which live water monitor lizards were hidden inside electronic equipment and smuggled from the Philippines to the United States.Federal court records show that Tampa resident Akbar Akram pleaded guilty on Wednesday to one count of wildlife trafficking.According to the Justice Department, the 44-year-old man said he imported more than 20 live lizards back in 2016. He was able to avoid customs authorities by placing the reptiles in socks which were then sealed with tape, placed in electronic equipment, and subsequently shipped using a false label.The “equipment” was then sent through commercial carriers to Akram’s associate in Massachusetts, where Akram sold some of the lizards to customers there, as well as in Colorado and Connecticut.There are approximately 70 monitor lizard species, recognizable by their elongated necks and heavy bodies, in addition to their long-forked tongues, strong claws, and long tails.Water monitor lizards originate in South and Southeastern Asia.last_img read more

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first_img“By disrupting the profits of these cartels, we are reducing their effectiveness and helping our partner nations maintain their stability,” said Rear Adm. Peter Gautier, the 11th Coast Guard District commander. “These efforts also provide invaluable information to us that we can then use to stop these drugs further up the supply chain before they begin these dangerous routes at sea.”David King, the director for the High Intensity Drug Trafficking Area (HITDA) program, says the men and women who worked to seize the drugs have made America a safer place to live.“This cocaine will never make it into our homes, schools and communities to fuel violent crime, addiction and death,” said King. The U.S. Coast Guard says they seized 20,000 pounds of cocaine worth an estimated $338 million in the eastern Pacific Ocean has been brought to San Diego. The cocaine was seized in eight operations by the crews of four cutters between mid-November and mid-January.The Coast Guard says the campaign against drug cartels involves numerous U.S. agencies and the Navy.last_img read more

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first_img Doug Cameron is the new English senior men’s amateur champion, claiming the title after a rollercoaster final round and a three-man play-off at Saunton Golf Club, Devon. He saw off the challenge of former winner Stephen East and championship low-scorer Michael Jarvis after they both tangled with a bunker on the first extra hole. It’s his first major senior title and, after his third place in Ireland a few weeks ago, he will achieve his great dream of returning to the England senior side. “It feels great to win, it’s fantastic,” he said. But Cameron, from Henley Golf Club, (image © Leaderboard Photography) knew he had earned his crown the hard way, bluntly describing his three-over par final round as a “car crash.” It certainly didn’t start that way. He had looked in total control as he went out in two-under par and worked his way to a comfortable four-shot lead as he approached the closing holes. But a bad drive on 14 triggered a run of five dropped shots over three holes. “I was playing really nicely, it was very solid and I felt comfortable, but then I hit a bad tee shot on 14,” he said. At the same time Gloucestershire’s Jarvis and Yorkshire’s East were both doing all they could to further close the gap. Jarvis (The Players Club) followed his game plan of aggressive play and was rewarded with a three-under 68, which made up a seven shot deficit. He set the clubhouse target on four-over par, which was matched when East (Leeds Golf Centre) ground out his round of level par 71. He had a chance to move into the outright lead on 18 but his birdie putt finished a couple of inches short of the hole. Behind them, Cameron was regrouping with a birdie two on 17 which gave him a one-shot lead as he approached the final hole. But his tee shot flew right into a bank of rough and he was forced to lay up about 70 yards short and his bogey dropped him into the three-way tie. However, he has an excellent play-off record and, despite a tee shot which drifted right onto an uphill lie, he held his nerve to reach the green in three and then rolled a long putt up to the hole-side. “I’m just delighted to win, it doesn’t get better than this, on a fabulous golf course,” he said. Former European senior champion Clive Jones, who is based in France, took fourth place after his final round of two-under 69 moved him to five-over. The 69 was matched by Tim Whittaker (Beaconsfield) who was fifth alongside Gary Byrne (Clitheroe) and senior international David Niven (Newbury & Crookham) on six-over par. Click here for full scores 9 Jun 2017 Cameron wins English senior crown in a play-off last_img read more

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first_imgSan Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick smiles as he answers question during an NFL football press conference on Wednesday, June 4, 2014, in Santa Clara, Calif. Kaepernick received a new six-year contract extension Wednesday that keeps him with the franchise through the 2020 season. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)MIAMI (AP) — San Francisco 49ers star quarterback Colin Kaepernick and two other NFL players will not face charges in an incident involving a woman at a downtown hotel, prosecutors announced Thursday.A memo released by the Miami-Dade County State Attorney’s Office said there was insufficient evidence that any crime was committed in the hotel room on April 1. Tests indicated the woman was not sexually assaulted and other evidence backed up the players’ contention that nothing happened.In fact, the memo by Assistant State Attorney Laura Adams described the woman as incoherent when police and fire-rescue officers responded to 911 calls to the room at the Viceroy Hotel. She had to be sedated in order to be taken to the hospital, where she was temporarily involuntarily committed for her own safety, the memo says.“When she heard the officers’ voices, the complainant started screaming incoherently about Jesus and devils,” Adams wrote.A hotel security officer told police that when he arrived at the room, the woman began praying, “asking God to forgive her of her sins” and began screaming in words the security officer couldn’t understand, according to the memo. She banged her head against the walls and started kicking uncontrollably.At the hospital, doctors noted that she was “severely agitated” and appeared to be in an altered mental state, although no evidence of drugs beyond marijuana were detected in her system, Adams wrote. The woman had told police she and the three players had drinks and smoked marijuana earlier in the night.Kaepernick consistently denied any wrongdoing. Earlier this month the 49ers gave the 26-year-old a $126 million, six-year contract extension that will keep him in San Francisco through 2020. He was drafted in 2011 in the second round out of Nevada.The other players in the room that night were 49ers wide receiver Quinton Patton, and Seattle Seahawks wide receiver Ricardo Lockette.The prosecutor’s memo says that an attorney for Kaepernick and Lockette told investigators they met the woman about a year ago in Atlanta and that she and Kaepernick had sex. The woman later told Kaepernick she was pregnant and he cut off contact with her, including changing his phone number, the memo says.Eventually, she learned Kaepernick and Lockette would be in Miami and made arrangements to visit them, traveling by Greyhound bus. After the woman’s behavior deteriorated, Kaepernick contacted a nearby friend and decided to leave the hotel.“I’m leaving right now I’m terrified,” Kaepernick texted the friend, according to the prosecutor’s memo._____Follow Curt Anderson on Twitter: http://twitter.com/Miamicurtlast_img read more