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first_img Comment Bernd Leno was ‘perfect’ in the second half, says Emery (Getty Images)‘They pushed a lot but we controlled the first half better, like we wanted.‘Offensively we needed to play with more players taking more chances.More: FootballRio Ferdinand urges Ole Gunnar Solskjaer to drop Manchester United starChelsea defender Fikayo Tomori reveals why he made U-turn over transfer deadline day moveMikel Arteta rates Thomas Partey’s chances of making his Arsenal debut vs Man City‘We did that in the second half but we lost the balance defensively because we conceded more chances than we wanted.‘Leno was perfect for saving us. We had three good chances and didn’t score.’More: Arsenal FCArsenal flop Denis Suarez delivers verdict on Thomas Partey and Lucas Torreira movesThomas Partey debut? Ian Wright picks his Arsenal starting XI vs Manchester CityArsene Wenger explains why Mikel Arteta is ‘lucky’ to be managing Arsenal Metro Sport ReporterSunday 7 Apr 2019 6:42 pmShare this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messengerShare this with Share this article via emailShare this article via flipboardCopy link Unai Emery reacts to Arsenal’s defeatTo view this video please enable JavaScript, and consider upgrading to a web browser that supports HTML5 video Play VideoLoaded: 0%0:00Progress: 0%PlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration Time 8:46FullscreenUnai Emery reacts to Arsenal’s defeathttps://metro.co.uk/video/unai-emery-reacts-arsenals-defeat-1900730/This is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. Escape will cancel and close the window.TextColorWhiteBlackRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentTransparentWindowColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyTransparentSemi-TransparentOpaqueFont Size50%75%100%125%150%175%200%300%400%Text Edge StyleNoneRaisedDepressedUniformDropshadowFont FamilyProportional Sans-SerifMonospace Sans-SerifProportional SerifMonospace SerifCasualScriptSmall CapsReset restore all settings to the default valuesDoneClose Modal DialogEnd of dialog window. Unai Emery admits Arsenal ‘lost balance’ in their defeat to Everton (Getty Images)Unai Emery believes Bernd Leno registered a ‘perfect’ performance in Arsenal’s 1-0 defeat to Everton on Sunday.Phil Jagielka’s goal in the 10th minute was enough to secure victory for Marco Silva’s side.Arsenal, meanwhile, struggled to threaten Everton and were unable to create clear-cut chances even after Aaron Ramsey and Pierre-Emerick Aubameyang were brought on at half-time.The Gunners, who remain fourth after their defeat, were also fortunate to not concede in the second half as Everton squandered a number of chances to increase their lead.ADVERTISEMENTAnd Emery has hailed Leno’s performance after the German goalkeeper kept the scoreline down.AdvertisementAdvertisement‘They feel strong here and physically they have players with good physical performances,’ Emery said.center_img Unai Emery hails ‘perfect’ Bernd Leno after Arsenal’s defeat to Everton Advertisement Advertisementlast_img read more

first_img“We don’t feel like any team is better than us. We feel asthough we are as good as or better than any team in the conference.” This is the attitude surrounding the 2007-08 men’s tennisteam, voiced by assistant coach Evan Austin as it heads into the Big Ten IndoorChampionships this weekend in Ann Arbor, Mich., concluding the fall and,essentially, exhibition season. In its latest warm-up, the five-day long ITA Regional inMinneapolis, three Badgers reached the quarterfinals — seniors Jeremy Sonkinand Nolan Polley and sophomore Moritz Baumann — and the tandem of Sonkin andLuke Rassow-Kantor reached the semifinals. It was arguably Wisconsin’s best performancethis fall. Last year, the Badgers’ tennis team had one of their bestseasons in the program’s history, finishing No. 32 nationally and fourth in theBig Ten with a 16-11 record. They beat eight ranked opponents throughout theseason. Looking ahead to the spring season, however, the team willface a difficult road. It will play 14 teams from the FILA Collegiate TennisRankings. Out of those ranked teams, eight of them come from the Big Ten,including last year’s Big Ten champion, No. 3 Ohio State.”It’s going to be physical and every match is going to be a grind for us,”Austin said. “We have to prepare now to get the mindset that every match isgoing to be tough, and if you take a day off, then you are going to lose.”So what makes this team different from the previous few seasons? Coach Austindescribed it in one word: leadership.Led by Sonkin and Polley, the diverse Badger lineup is one of intimidation anddiligence. “The whole dynamic with the team has really changed. In previous years, the attitudewas in no way like the team we have this year,” Sonkin said. “The guys areready to go that extra length to be where we should be.”We are going to be a dangerous threat to any team in thecountry.”Sonkin and Polley are both previous MVPs of the team and have had great successat singles in both the Big Ten and NCAA. Polley concluded the season ranked No.101. Also, Baumann came out of nowhere to make a name for himself by finishingat No. 49. His ranking placed him among the top five in the nation forfreshmen.”A lot of our focus has been getting the guys on the same page,” Sonkin said.”Knowing that we are strong in our singles and doubles, our team has been ableto bring a lot of really great aspects to every practice and we have beenworking to get the best out of every practice we have.”The official season doesn’t open up until Jan. 26 against UW-Green Bay at theNielsen Tennis Stadium, but Sonkin and company are already eagerly anticipatingits arrival. They have high expectations, despite having never gotten past theround of 32 in the NCAA Tournament in school history, and want to put them tothe test. “Anything less than the quarterfinals in the NCAA tournament and No. 1 or 2 inthe Big Ten would be a disappointment with the talent on this team,” Polleysaid.last_img read more

first_img For the first time, England Golf will offer members and officials from golf clubs and counties the opportunity to attend an R&A Rules School hosted in England. By introducing The R&A Rules Education Programme in 2016, England Golf will offer delegates the potential to graduate through three tiers of Rules tutoring and learning. At each stage of development, there is the opportunity to sit an exam which is recognised throughout The R&A’s jurisdiction. Individuals can also achieve the ‘England Golf County Referee’ qualification via the Level 2 Rules School. Toby Thorne, Deputy Championship Director at England Golf, said: “We are delighted to collaborate with The R&A and adopt their Rules Education Programme. We hope that club managers, committee members, club pros or club members who want to become involved in tournament administration will see a clear path for their learning and development. Starting at Level 1, individuals can then decide whether they would benefit from progressing further.” Kevin Barker, Working for Golf Director at The R&A commented: “Rules education is very important to The R&A and our materials are used successfully by our affiliates around the world. It will be a pleasure to work with England Golf in delivering what we hope will be the first of many Rules Schools”. The schools are tailored to provide basic instruction for those newer to the game, as well as meeting the demands of more experienced officials looking for tournament specific guidance. England Golf will schedule a number of one-day, Level 1 Introductory Rules Schools during 2016. Dates and venues will be announced on the England Golf website in the coming weeks. In addition, the first Level 2 Rules School will be launched this summer during England Golf’s second Golf Week and will take place at Frilford Heath Golf Club on 11-12 August. Details regarding England Golf Rules Schools and education can be found by clicking here  For anyone interested in learning the basics, The R&A’s online Rules Academy is the primary place to start. Caption: An England Golf referee advises on the rules during a championship (image © Leaderboard Photography). 29 Feb 2016 England Golf to introduce R&A Rules Schools in 2016 last_img read more

first_imgJoe Greene’s No. 75 now belongs to the ages Mean Joe Greene, the greatest Steeler of all time became the second player to have his number (75) retired. Greene led the Steelers to four Super Bowl championships and numerous division titles during the ’70s. Art Rooney to the left presents him with the jersey. Dan Rooney standing off to the right. (Courier Photos by Thomas Sabol)Call Him `Serene Joe’ Greene THE GREATEST OF THEM ALL— (Photo by Thomas Sabol),The Pittsburgh Steelers retired the Hall of Fame defensive lineman’s number on Sunday night, a fitting honor for the player chairman Dan Rooney called “the anchor” of the franchise’s four Super Bowl wins during the 1970s.Greene joins Hall of Fame lineman Ernie Stautner as the only players in team history to have their number retired. Stautner toiled in relative anonymity for a series of middling teams in 1950-63. Greene ushered in a renaissance.Taken with the fourth overall pick of the 1969 Draft by coach Chuck Noll, the intense Greene helped usher in the first dynasty of the Super Bowl era. The Steelers won four titles in a six-year span from 1974-79 with Greene setting the tone for the “Steel Curtain Defense.”AP Photo/NFL PhotosGreene downplayed his “Mean Joe” nickname, pointing out “whatever action I took on the field was just protection.”Few in NFL history did it better than Greene, a five-time Pro Bowler who later served as a defensive line coach for three teams and spent nine years in the personnel department before retiring in 2013.“My teammates probably guessed when I was going to get cracked up because they know that I am an emotional guy,” Greene said. “This is truly, truly overwhelming.”center_img The Pittsburgh Steelers retired the Hall of Fame defensive lineman’s number on Sunday night, a fitting honor for the player chairman Dan Rooney called “the anchor” of the franchise’s four Super Bowl wins during the 1970s.Greene joins Hall of Fame lineman Ernie Stautner as the only players in team history to have their number retired. Stautner toiled in relative anonymity for a series of middling teams in 1950-63. Greene ushered in a renaissance.Taken with the fourth overall pick of the 1969 Draft by coach Chuck Noll, the intense Greene helped usher in the first dynasty of the Super Bowl era. The Steelers won four titles in a six-year span from 1974-79 with Greene setting the tone for the “Steel Curtain Defense.”AP Photo/NFL PhotosGreene downplayed his “Mean Joe” nickname, pointing out “whatever action I took on the field was just protection.”Few in NFL history did it better than Greene, a five-time Pro Bowler who later served as a defensive line coach for three teams and spent nine years in the personnel department before retiring in 2013.“My teammates probably guessed when I was going to get cracked up because they know that I am an emotional guy,” Greene said. “This is truly, truly overwhelming.”last_img