He called him a fighter on Lorraine
He called him a fighter on Lorraine
West Midlands Police said officers were pelted with bottles when they tried to break up an illegal rave in Digbeth in the city.
German banks have sufficient capital buffers to weather the COVID-19 crisis but should prepare for a rise in insolvencies and refrain from paying out dividends for now, Bundesbank Vice President Claudia Buch said in a newspaper interview published on Sunday. The German government has temporarily waived an obligation to file for insolvency to avoid a wave of corporate bankruptcies due to the health crisis, but numbers are widely expected to pick up early next year once the measure has expired.
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Wolverhampton forward Raul Jimenez was stretchered off the field on Sunday with what appeared to be a major head injury after colliding with Arsenal defender David Luiz. The injury came in the fifth minute of the Premier League game when Willian delivered a corner. Both Jimenez and Luiz challenged for it and were following the flight of the ball when they knocked heads with the clash heard around the empty Emirates Stadium.
The structure had been the source of much debate after being discovered by state officials counting sheep.
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Wolves striker Raul Jimenez had to be carried off on a stretcher during Sunday’s match against Arsenal after a sickening clash of heads with David Luiz. The Mexican was challenging Luiz for a header during an Arsenal corner in the fifth minute and the pair collided at full speed. Players from both sides immediately called for medical staff to enter the pitch at Emirates Stadium as Jimenez and Luiz lay motionless on the pitch.
A rocket attack in northern Iraq on Sunday caused a large fire to break out at an oil refinery, briefly halting operations, the country's Oil Ministry said. The fire hit a fuel storage tank at the small Siniya refinery in Salahuddin province. The fire was extinguished and operations resumed within few hours after the attack, the ministry said, citing the state-owned Northern Refining Company that runs the refinery.
Romain Grosjean walked away from a fiery crash that split his car in two at the Bahrain Grand Prix on Sunday in a 'miracle' escape that owed as much to Formula One's never-ending quest for safety as luck. Ross Brawn, Formula One's managing director for motorsport, said the halo head protection system, a three-point titanium structure introduced in 2018, had probably saved the Frenchman's life. The Haas car careered off at speed, penetrating the steel barriers and bursting into flames before Grosjean clambered clear.
New Yorkers lined up for coronavirus testing on November 29 as the city braced itself for a potential uptick in positive cases after Thanksgiving.This footage was taken on Sunday morning outside a CityMD location on the Upper West Side in Manhattan. The line for the facility can be seen snaking around Broadway, onto 104 Street.New York State Gov Andrew Cuomo had discouraged New York residents from traveling or holding in-person gatherings around Thanksgiving.After earlier closing public schools due to a rise in city-wide positive rates for the virus, Mayor Bill de Blasio reversed course on Sunday, announcing that in-person learning for grades 3-K through fifth would resume on December 7. Credit: Samuel Oakford via Storyful
(Bloomberg) -- A panel of OPEC+ ministers couldn’t reach an agreement on whether to delay January’s oil-output increase, leaving the matter unresolved before a full meeting of the cartel and its allies on Monday.Most participants in an informal online discussion on Sunday evening supported maintaining the production curbs at current levels into the first quarter, said a delegate. Yet while Russian Deputy Prime Minister Alexander Novak spoke in favor of postponing the supply hike that’s currently scheduled to happen in the new year, the United Arab Emirates and Kazakhstan were opposed, said the delegate, asking not to be named because the talks were private.Unless the agreement is revised this week, they will restart about 1.9 million barrels a day of halted output, potentially pushing the global market back into surplus and undermining the recent surge in crude prices.“Saudi Arabia will have to lean hard to get an agreement,” said Mohammad Darwazah, an analyst at research firm Medley Global Advisors LLC. “There have been particularly acute rumblings of dissatisfaction with the status quo from Abu Dhabi.”The Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries and its allies, a 23-nation network that pumps more than half the world’s crude, made vast production cuts during the depths of the pandemic to offset a historic collapse in fuel demand. The alliance had planned to ease some of those curbs at the start of 2021, in anticipation of a global economic recovery.Last-Minute TalksSaudi Arabia and Russia summoned a small group of OPEC+ countries for last-minute talks this weekend, in an apparent effort to forge a consensus before making a final decision at a conference scheduled for Monday and Tuesday. Despite the lack of an agreement so far, negotiations in the coming days could still result in a deal, said another delegate.There have been numerous signals that the cartel was leaning toward a delay. Last week, Algerian Energy Minister Abdelmajid Attar -- who this year holds OPEC’s rotating presidency -- told Bloomberg News that the group must remain cautious because the surge in oil prices to above $45 a barrel in New York this week could prove fragile. OPEC technical experts also considered data that pointed to the risk of a new oil surplus if the production increase goes ahead.Prior to this weekend, a clear majority of OPEC+ watchers were expecting the group to keep pumping at current levels for a few months longer due to lingering uncertainty about the strength of demand. However, the decision has been clouded by public complaints from Iraq and Nigeria, and private discord with the UAE, all of which have chafed at their output limits this year.“As usual, it will all be down to the meetings behind closed doors on Monday and Tuesday,” said Harry Tchilinguirian, head of commodity markets strategy at BNP Paribas SA. “We expect that Saudi Energy Minister Abdulaziz Bin Salman will be at the forefront of preserving group cohesion, to ultimately deliver the much expected delay to the tapering of supply cuts due next year.”(Updates with analyst comment in final paragraph.)For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.
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London Irish 22-9 Leicester Tigers London Irish made a winning start to life at the Brentford Community Stadium with the first-ever try at the new ground, scored appropriately, given this is 2020, by the aptly-named C.Rona. The Wallaby international's first-half try, along with 17 points from the boot of Paddy Jackson, saw Irish pick up a key victory in this scrap between two teams battling to avoid relegation from the Gallagher Premiership. "It was a massive occasion for us today and we wanted to make sure we put a bit of icing on the cake for all those people behind the scenes with this project," said London Irish director of rugby Declan Kidney. "It's a great track to play on. We weren't a whole lot better than last week against Worcester, so there is still plenty to work on. We didn't panic and showed good leadership." Kidney added that Sean O'Brien, a late withdrawal before kick-off, would be a doubt for next Sunday's fixture at home to Sale Sharks, when supporters will be able to experience the new stadium for themselves. Zack Henry and Paddy Jackson traded penalties before the visitors were reduced to 14 men after Kobus van Wyk slapped the ball into touch with Ollie Hassell-Collins closing in on the line. Jackson's second penalty nudged Irish ahead before the hosts conjured up a try, with their outside centre Curtis Rona cutting through and sliding for the line after good play from Bill Meakes, as the hosts made the most of an overlap to find a gap in Leicester's defence. Irish might have been further ahead had Jackson not missed a couple of penalties, and after Allan Dell pounced for a turnover penalty to stop a Leicester attack before the break, the Exiles went into half-time 13-3 ahead. Leicester chipped away at the lead after the break with two penalties converted by Tigers replacement fly-half Joaquin Diaz Bonilla, as the visitors started to dominate the contest, squeezing penalties out of London Irish at the scrum. Jackson brushed off those earlier misses to land an impressive long-range effort from over 40 metres out, giving the Exiles a 16-9 advantage approaching the final 10 minutes. The former Ireland fly-half then attempted a shot from slightly further back to put the hosts out of sight, landing that effort to make it a 10-point advantage. For all their late effort Leicester failed to add to their tally, leaving Brentford with nothing as the Exiles settled into their new home with Jackson's fifth penalty capping off a historic day. Leicester Tigers head coach Steve Borthwick said: "There were opportunities and credit to the players for putting pressure on London Irish. They were able to get points on the board in the final quarter to take the scoreboard away from us. It was a good contest." Scoring sequence: 0-3 Henry pen; 3-3 Jackson pen; 6-3 Jackson pen; 11-3 Rona try; 13-3 Jackson con; 13-6 Bonilla pen; 13-9 Bonilla pen; 16-9 Jackson pen; 19-9 Jackson pen, 22-9 Jackson pen London Irish: T Homer (rep T Parton 60); B Loader, C Rona, B Meakes, O Hassell-Collins; P Jackson, B Meehan (rep N Phipps 40); A Dell (rep H Elrington 48), A Creevy (rep M Matu’u 48), S Kepu (rep O Hoskins 40), G Nott (rep S Mafi 69), A Mahu (rep C Munga 60), J Cooke, B Cowan, M Rogerson (c) Not used: T Brophy-Clews Leicester: F Steward; K van Wyk (rep G Porter 34), J Taute, M Scott, H Potter; Z Henry (rep J Bonilla 40), R Wigglesworth (rep B White 75); R Bower (rep N Leatigaga 48), T Youngs (c, rep C Clare 52), D Cole (rep J Heyes 58), H Wells, C Green (rep T Reffell 69), H Liebenberg, C Brink (rep J Taufua 40), J Wiese Referee: K Dickson
FIA medical delegate Dr Ian Roberts says that a blast of fire extinguisher gave him the chance to help Romain Grosjean out of his burning car in the Bahrain Grand Prix
The scramble to get these games played isn't a triumph of perseverance. It's just the latest example of keeping the owners' pockets lined.