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Conquering South Africa’s litterbug

first_imgCamilla Howard and Michael Baretta. The determined duo plan to clean up 3 300km of South Africa’s coastline, starting from Alexander Bay near the Namibian border to Kosi Bay next to the border with Mozambique.(Images: Trekking for Trash)MEDIA CONTACTS • Michael Baretta+27 84 599 0249Cadine PillayA pair of South Africans determined to see cleaner beaches around the country’s coastlines will embark on a seven-month journey from October 2012 to April 2013 to create awareness about littering and the changes in attitude that citizens should embrace.Camilla Howard, the founder of a Cape Town cooking school and Michael Baretta, a manager for branding agency The Creative Counsel, plan to walk along 3 300km of coastline from Alexander Bay near the Namibian border, around the southern tip of the country and all the way up the east coast to Kosi Bay, next to the border with Mozambique.Trekking for Trash, as their initiative is called, aims to raise awareness among South Africans about the growing problem that is littering.“Camilla and I have always wanted to combine our passions,” said Baretta. “This is something we’ve always wanted to do and we’d really like to inspire a change in our society.”Before starting Trekking for Trash, the two researched the common reasons for littering and what this means to the South African society.“Litter is so much more than just unsightly,” explained Baretta, adding that it results in some serious environmental, social and economic issues.“Most notably it perpetuates the broken-window effect in our country.”The broken-window theory argues that a clean environment that is well maintained is a sign that the area is monitored and that criminal behaviour will not be tolerated.“If we can clean up South Africa, maybe we can reduce crime,” said Baretta. “Fundamentally it’s about an attitude of respect.”Howard added that litter is something that has always bothered the pair on a personal level, and this is prompting them to make a real difference and to change the attitudes of South Africans, especially young people, towards littering.Taking each day as it comesThe daily plan for Baretta and Howard requires them to start each day of their journey at 6am and walk anything between 18 and35km before resting for the day. While one carries the litter bin – made of cloth, and can be carried like a backpack to take about 20 litres of trash at a time –the other will be responsible for carrying their food and water supplies for the day.The objective for each day’s mission is to fill the bin as many times as possible, while identifying the problem areas with regard to littering. The pair also hopes to encourage communities in the different towns they will pass through to make an effort to keep their areas clean.“It’s very difficult to measure change in perceptions,” said Baretta. “The strongest motivation for us would be to see how many other people we motivate to do something similar to our cause.”They also plan to visit 15 schools along their route, where they will perform a skit with a theme related to littering and recycling. Furthermore they plan to install recycling stations sponsored by Collect-a-Can on the schools’ grounds. The schools will participate in a programme where they will compete for a cash prize that will be given to the one that collects the most cans.The visit in each town will be marked by the delivery by Howard and Baretta of a letter – signed by authorities at the National Department of Environmental Affairs – to municipal authorities that testifies to the efforts of Trekking for Trash. The letter will serve as a challenge to each municipality to take up the task of cleaning up the environment.Making noise for a causeUsing social media like Facebook and Twitter, Baretta and Howard expose just how dirty South Africans are by posting pictures of the most littered areas. By geotagging areas that are too large for the two of them to manage, the two challenged friends and fans of their initiative to take on the task of gathering volunteers to help clean them up.On a national level, they are raising funds to support informal waste collectors by providing them with protective gear, reflective outfits, gloves and also the skills to develop their small businesses.Packaging giant Nampak and Collect-a-Can have collectively formed an organisation called Can Do, which is the headline sponsor for Trekking for Trash. It is funding the maintenance of the social media platforms and providing money to keep Baretta and Howard nourished throughout their journey. Other sponsors include Nokia, sports clothing manufacturer Hi-tec, battery maker Energizer and Vodacom.last_img read more

Lesetja Kganyago appointed new SA Reserve Bank governor

first_imgLesetja Kganyago will take over as the new South African Reserve Bank (Sarb) governor when Gill Marcus’s current five-year term ends on 8 November 2014.Lesetja Kganyago, became governor of South Africa Reserve Bank after Gill Marcus. (Image: Sarb)Brand South Africa reporterKganyago is currently the deputy Sarb governor, having served in the position since 16 May 2011. Accepting his appointment at the Union Buildings in Pretoria on Monday, 6 October, Kganyago said he is humbled and honoured that the leadership of South Africa has seen him suitable for the position. “I shall not disappoint,’ he said.Announcing Kganyago’s appointment, President Jacob Zuma said Kganyago will assume his duties as governor of Sarb with effect from 9 November 2014.Kganyago’s appointment as governor is not incidental, it will appear. Zuma said he appointed Kganyago as deputy governor of Sarb in 2011, a move that would enable a smooth transition to his new position.“The Governor-designate has wide-ranging experience in financial markets. He is highly regarded for his extensive knowledge and expertise of the South African and global financial systems.“Incidentally, the Governor-designate worked at the Reserve Bank as Assistant Manager for Investment Dealing in 1994, which gave him an insight into what happens at the lower levels of the institution,’ said Zuma.Kganyago has extensive experience in financial markets and is highly regarded for his extensive knowledge and expertise of the South African and global financial system having served as director-general of National Treasury.In his role as deputy governor, Kganyago is responsible for various areas ranging from research, financial stability, risk management and compliance; and the Sarb College. Other responsibilities include bank supervision, financial regulatory reform and financial surveillance.In addition, Kganyago has wide-ranging experience in macroeconomic policy formulation, financial sector policy, public finance, international finance, public debt management and financial markets.Having worked under Marcus, Kganyago offered stability of monetary policy. (Image: Sarb)During his tenure as director-general of the National Treasury, Kganyago steered several public finance and financial market reforms. He played a lead role in the fundamental reform of the micro-structure of domestic bond markets, including reforms to the auction system and introduction of new financial instruments such as inflation- linked bonds, buy-backs, switches and Separate Trading of Registered Interest and Principal of Securities (STRIPS). During the period a fundamental reform in management of the national debt portfolio was completed.Zuma said Kganyago holds, among other qualifications, a Master of Science degree in Development Economics from the University of London’s School of Oriental and African Studies, and a Bachelor of Commerce degree in Accounting and Economics from the University of South Africa.“Among various positions earlier in his career, Mr Kganyago served as economics coordinator and accountant for the African National Congress and as an accountant for COSATU.’Turning to the performance of Sarb during the past five years, Zuma said the bank performed its functions in the context of a tough global financial crisis and challenging domestic economic factors.“The institution registered excellent performance during this difficult period, under the capable leadership of the Board, the Governor, Ms Gill Marcus and the Deputy Governors.“As you are aware, Ms Marcus will leave the Bank at the end of her term on the 8th of November 2014.“I wish Mr Kganyago all the best in this new responsibility. I have no doubt that he will acquit himself as proficiently in this new role as he has previously done in other strategic positions,’ he said.The deputy governor gap left by Kganyago will be filled in due course, concluded Zuma.Would you like to use this article in your publication or on your website? See Using Brand South Africa material.last_img read more

2016 Ohio State Fair Junior Market Lamb results

first_imgShare Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest  Grand Champion Market Lamb: Kylee Johnson, Wayne Co. (Champ. Grade)Reserve Grand Champion Market Lamb: Paige Pence, Clark Co. (Res. Champ. Grade)Third overall: Lauren Ott, Erie Co. (Champ. Natural Colored)Fourth overall: Clay Johnson, Wayne Co. (Champ. Hampshire)Fifth overall: Paige Pence, Clark Co. (Res. Hampshire)Youth exhibitors led 670 lambs through the show ring at the 2016 Junior Market Lamb Show that proved to be a long, hot day for animals and exhibitors alike. Here are the results from the 2016 show:Judge Todd Wise, ColoradoPhotos by Meghan Bruns. HampshireChampion: Clay Johnson, Dalton, Wayne Co.Reserve Champion: Paige Pence, Clark Co. ShropshireChampion: Olivia Seaburn, Clark Co.Res. Champion: Kendall Sattler, Defiance Co. SouthdownsChampion: Matthew Wallen, Champaign Co.Res. Champion: Ava Shroyer, Logan Co. SuffolkChampion: Hannah DeLong, Champaign, Co.Res. Champion: Matthew Wallen, Champaign Co. DorsetChampion: Ava Shroyer, Logan Co.Res. Champion: Matthew Wallen, Champaign Co. MontadaleChampion: Jackson Grimes, Logan Co.Res. Champion: Jackson Grimes, Logan Co. OxfordChampion: Elizabeth Shatto, Shelby Co.Res. Champion: Lauren Ott, Erie Co. AOBChampion: Jacob Roeth, Miami Co.Res. Champion: Isaac Beal, Miami Co. Brockle-faceChampion: Kendall Sattler, Defiance Co.Res. Champion: Justin Parke, Miami Co. Natural ColoredChampion: Lauren Ott, Erie Co.Res. Champion: Addie DeLong, Champaign Co. GradeChampion: Kylee Johnson, Wayne Co.Res. Champion: Paige Pence, Clark Co.last_img read more

Ohio’s numbers from USDA Feb. 8 reports

first_imgShare Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest We’ve heard about the national and world side of crop and livestock production from the Feb. 8 USDA reports, but what about Ohio?Ohio Annual Crop SummaryOhio’s 2018 average corn yield was 187 bushels per acre, a new State record, according to Cheryl Turner, State Statistician, USDA NASS, Ohio Field Office. Growers harvested 3.30 million acres for grain, up 5 percent from 2017. Total production of corn for grain was 617 million bushels, up 11 percent from the 2017. Ohio’s average soybean yield for 2018 was 58 bushels per acre, also a new State record. Growers harvested 4.98 million acres, down 2 percent from 2017. Production, at 289 million bushels, was also an all-time high.The full report.Winter Wheat SeedingsOhio winter wheat seeded area for 2019 is estimated at 460,000 acres, a decrease of 6 percent from last year, according to Cheryl Turner, State Statistician of the USDA NASS, Ohio Field Office. Ohio winter wheat plantings concluded by midNovember. Winter wheat that was planted into hillsides was reportedly washed away in some areas due to extraordinary rain events. By the end of November, 62 percent of the winter wheat crop was reported to be in good to excellent condition.The full report.December 1 Grain StocksOn December 1, 2018, Ohio corn stocks totaled 529 million bushels, approximately 21 percent above a year earlier. This was a record high for December 1. About 70 percent of the corn was stored on farms. The first quarter disappearance was 174 million bushels, compared with 187 million bushels a year earlier. Soybean stocks on December 1, 2018, were 252 million bushels. That was 26 percent higher than stocks a year earlier and also a record high. The first quarter indicated disappearance was 61.4 million bushels, compared with 71.5 million bushels during the same period a year ago. Farm stocks of soybeans were 150 million bushels. Wheat stocks on December 1, 2018, were 73.4 million bushels, 4 percent above a year ago. About 98 percent of wheat stocks were in commercial storage. Second quarter indicated disappearance was 3.4 million bushels, compared with 8.8 million bushels during the same period last year.The full report.last_img read more

How The Empire Strikes Back Perfected Blue Screen in the 1980s

first_imgCinematographer Mark Vargo breaks down his work on The Empire Strikes Back and discusses how ILM perfected blue-screen processing in the 1980s.Top image via StarWars.comMark Vargo, ASC has some of my absolute favorite video breakdowns. His technical knowledge and in-depth understanding of historical context make them truly must-watch. Previous videos include a breakdown of the work of grips. In the latest episode, Vargo looks at the blue-screen process and explains why 1980 was a seminal year for blue screen.I compare this era in cinema to our nation’s lunar program. An amazing cooperative of artists, imagination, optics, engineering, and home-brewed software. I learned the blue-screen process at ILM on The Empire Strikes Back.Vargo takes a look at earlier compositing methods and special photographic effects, covering the always amazing work of Georges Melies, the Williams Process from the late 1920s, and the Dunning Process of King Kong in the 1930s.Images via Mark Vargo Mark Vargo also touches on the Oscar-winning blue-screen work of The Thief of Bagdad in the 1940s, and the sodium vapor process pioneered by Ub Iwerks at Disney for Mary Poppins. Together, all of these processes led to a revolution in blue-screen work in the 1980s.Images via Mark VargoPerhaps the most interesting part of the video is the detailed breakdown of the blue-screen process. Vargo explains why they used rear-lit blue screens that emitted light in the range of 500 nanometers. The footage was then sent to an optical printer which rephotographs the footage into a composite. It’s a truly fascinating watch.See the whole video below.What are your favorite VFX breakdown videos? Share them in the comments below!last_img read more

Abduction, oppression and forced conversion is fate of Hindus in Pak

first_imgThese young Hindu girls were kidnapped from Tharparker in Sindh province in March 2010. They have not been traced so far.In March, Poonam, a 13-year-old Hindu girl kidnapped last year, was forced to convert in the Lyari area of Karachi in Pakistan’s Sindh province. Her parents were stunned by the,These young Hindu girls were kidnapped from Tharparker in Sindh province in March 2010. They have not been traced so far.In March, Poonam, a 13-year-old Hindu girl kidnapped last year, was forced to convert in the Lyari area of Karachi in Pakistan’s Sindh province. Her parents were stunned by the influence the maulvis (Islamic scholars) had over their daughter. “She was very scared. She told us that she was now going to live with them as a Muslim,” Poonam’s uncle, Bhanwroo, 61, told India Today. Poonam is now Mariam.No one protested against Poonam’s conversion because almost every Hindu family in Lyari has endured religious persecution for years. Kidnapping is routine in Pakistan. But what has shaken the 2.7 million-strong Hindu community in a nation of 168 million Muslims are recent forced conversions of young girls. Many see the incidents as a conspiracy to drive Hindus out of Pakistan.”We are very worried. We have started sending our young children either to India or to other countries. We are also planning to migrate soon,” says 46-year-old Sanao Menghwar from Nawab Shah in Sindh province. He has reason to panic. Research done by local agencies says that on average 25 Hindu girls are kidnapped and converted every month in Pakistan.The Shamshan ghat in Rawalpindi that was demolished in 2010. Hindus and Sikhs used to perform last rites there.Hindus comprised nearly 15 per cent of the country’s population in 1947. Now, they are a mere 2 per cent. Many have left, many more have been killed, and others have converted to survive. Hindus are allowed to vote only in separate electorates and are not allowed to register marriages. Of the 428 temples in the country, only 26 are functioning, says Jagmohan Kumar Arora, 60, community head in Rawalpindi. To make matters worse, the Shamshan Ghat in Rawalpindi, used by Hindus and Sikhs to perform last rites, was demolished on July 19, 2010. “How would the Muslims feel if their mosques were demolished to build homes,” asks Arora.Following the riots after Babri Masjid’s demolition in India, attacks on Hindus have only increased; Hindus in Pakistan are routinely affected by communal incidents in India and violent developments in Kashmir. A 2005 report by the National Commission for Justice and Peace, a non-profit organisation in Pakistan, found that Pakistan Studies textbooks have been used to inculcate hatred towards Hindus. “Vituperative animosities legitimise military and autocratic rule, nurturing a siege mentality. Pakistan Studies textbooks are an active site to represent India as a hostile neighbour,” the report stated. “The story of Pakistan’s past is intentionally written to be distinct from, and often in direct contrast with, interpretations of history found in India. From these government-issued textbooks, students are taught that Hindus are backward and superstitious,” the report stated.advertisementPervez Hoodbhoy, 61, a prominent Pakistani scholar, says the “Islamisation” of Pakistan’s schools began in 1976 when an Act of Parliament required all government and private schools (except those teaching the British O-levels from Grade 9) to follow a curriculum for the Grade 5 social studies class that includes topics such as: “Acknowledge and identify forces that may be working against Pakistan”, “Make speeches on jihad” and “India’s evil designs against Pakistan”.”In Karachi alone, Hindu girls are kidnapped on a routine basis,” Amarnath Motumal, an activist and council member of the Human Rights Commission of Pakistan, told India Today. “People are scared. The kidnappings and conversions are done by influential people of the region. The victims prefer to remain silent to save their lives.”Agrees Bherulal Balani, a former member of the provincial assembly. He says Hindu girls mostly belong to the lower castes. Officials say the attacks have increased in interior Sindh during the last three months. At least nine incidents, ranging from forced conversions to rape and murder, have been reported from the region.In one incident, a 17-year-old girl was gangraped in Nagarparker area while in another incident, a 15-year-old girl was allegedly abducted from Aaklee village and forced to convert. The Aaklee incident prompted an instant migration of about 71 Hindu families to Rajasthan. Members of the Hindu community in Kotri town in Sindh province recently protested against the kidnapping of four teenagers, Anita, Kishni, Ajay and Sagar.The plight of Hindus in Pakistan came to light in January this year when Lakki Chand Garji, 82, a Hindu spiritual leader and an official of the Kala Mata temple in Kalat district of Baluchistan province, was kidnapped by unidentified gunmen from his home. He was released in April after a ransom of Rs 50 crore was paid, but the case remains unresolved till date.advertisementMinority Community leaders at a conference in Hyderabad, Pakistan, in January 2011.Alarmed by the discrimination against the Hindu community, Pakistani lawmaker Marvi Memon, 43, who belongs to the Pakistan Muslim League-Quaid (PML-Q), has criticised what she calls a total failure of the government. Memon, the only lawmaker to protest against the discrimination, says, “The tragedy is that as a result of these kidnappings, many Hindu families have migrated to India. After all, it is better to live in another country than in perpetual fear in Pakistan. It has become routine for Hindus to be humiliated at the hands of the influential Muslim community in Pakistan.” She recalls an incident of several members of the Hindu community being attacked and forced out of their homes in Sindh after Dinesh, a Hindu boy, drank water from a facility meant for Muslims. “He was beaten up badly,” says Meerumal, Dinesh’s father, who witnessed the attack.Years of keeping a low profile have affected the sense of identity of the Hindus. “They have become a people without a true identity,” says Memon, adding “if there is no awareness and concern for the Hindus of Pakistan, they will remain a voiceless people and eventually cease to exist.”In Peshawar, 62-year-old Jagdish Bhatti’s long stint in the army was no insurance against discrimination. His sons Ramesh and Lal had to adopt Muslim names for jobs. Ramesh (now Ahmed Chohan) works in a private multinational bank and Lal (Nadeem Chohan) is a supervisor in a food warehouse owned by the municipal authority in Peshawar district.”Throughout our educational career, we enjoyed a good relationship with our Muslim teachers and classmates. However, we were shocked when we were told to adopt Muslim names to get jobs,” Ramesh Bhatti told india today.Members of the Hindu community in Larkana in Sindh province recall the tragic tale of Sundri, an 18-year-old college student. One day in 2004, Sundri did not come back home after classes. After a long search, her family went to the police. Two weeks later, the police informed the family that Sundri had eloped with Kamal Khan, an employee of a local transport company, and converted to Islam. Sundri’s parents were also informed that their daughter would soon appear in court to declare her new faith. Escorted by the police and a few men sporting long beards, Sundri appeared in court to state: “I, Sundri, was born of Hindu parents. Now, as an adult, I have realised the religion I was born into is not the right one. Therefore, completely of my own accord, and without being coerced, I have decided to break away from my parents and religion, and have converted to Islam.”The judge accepted her conversion and Sundri was whisked away to an unknown location. She is learnt to have later married Khan but was divorced very soon. Subsequently, she married another Muslim from the neighbourhood. This marriage, too, ended in divorce and Sundri was married for the third time. Shortly after her third marriage, Sundri died under mysterious circumstances. Her parents believe she was murdered, while her third husband told the police that she had committed suicide. “Kidnapping Hindu girls like this has become routine. The girls are then forced to sign papers stating that they have become Muslims,” says Laljee Menghwar, a member of the Hindu panchayat in Karachi.advertisementLast year, 27-year-old Jagdesh Kumar, a factory worker, was killed in Karachi by Muslim colleagues on the charge of blasphemy. The police and factory management made no attempt to stop the attackers from killing Kumar, who was reportedly in love with a Muslim girl.In September 2010, Ashok Kumar, 32, an income tax inspector in Hyderabad in Sindh , went to collect tax return forms from shopowners. Instead of complying, one of the shopkeepers alleged that Kumar had threatened to grab him by his beard. Within minutes, the shopkeepers took out a procession, demanding that Kumar be taught a lesson. This was followed by a two-day strike. Kumar was not only suspended from his job, he was also jailed after a case of “blasphemy” was registered against him. “Since then he and his family are missing,” says a source.In the same month, Dr Kanhaiya Lal, 52, an eye specialist, was kidnapped in Larkana. He was released following a ransom payment of Rs 5 lakh. Another Hindu, Darshan Lal, 50, was killed in Badah town in Larkana district when he resisted attempts to abduct him. At least 23 prominent Hindu men have been kidnapped from Sukkur in the past few years.Police officials told India Today on condition of anonymity that many Hindus pay regular bhatta (protection money) to different groups of extortionists. Hindus in Pakistan contend that their insecurity is compounded by the apathy of the administration and the judiciary.”From the first Indo-Pak war to the demolition of the Babri Masjid, Hindus in Pakistan have been perceived as enemies and persecuted,” says an Islamabad-based political analyst, requesting anonymity. He cites the recent incident of a Hindu businessman’s spat with a local editor after the former refused the editor’s demand for a car. The daily carried an editorial the next day, dubbing the businessman an Indian agent supplying arms to terrorists. Says a Hindu businessman in Kandhkot city of Sindh: “For 50 years, we have been addressed as ‘vaaniyo’ or ‘baniya’, which in these parts is a pejorative.” Calling for an end to institutionalised discrimination, the Scheduled Caste Rights Movement of Pakistan (SCRM) has demanded passage of a law allowing Hindu marriage registration. A Pakistan Supreme Court ruling of November 23, 2010, ordered the government to prepare a law to legalise Hindu marriages. The scrm warned that inaction would force them to launch a nationwide signature campaign to highlight the issue.Hindu women have routinely complained of discrimination regarding Computerised National Identity Cards (CNIC). “If we cannot produce marriage registration certificates, we are not entitled to get a CNIC which, in turn, denies us the right to vote. Despite the Supreme Court’s ruling in our favour, no measures have been taken,” says Sangeeta Devi, 45, from Karachi. She has been at the forefront of the campaign demanding registration of Hindu marriages.Says Shami Mai, 34, a Hindu woman who lives in Rahim Yar Khan in south Punjab: “In case of separation or domestic violence, a Hindu woman cannot complain because she does not have any document. If she is unable to tell the court who her husband is, why would the court react to her crisis?”Something as basic as travel can pose problems for Hindu women. “If we stay at a hotel, policemen and hotel staff mistreat us. We end up spending nights on footpaths,” complains Naina Bai, 37, from Islamabad.If the hallmark of a nation is how it treats its minorities, perhaps Pakistan’s title as a failed state is well deserved.last_img read more

GALLERY: NU Bulldogs clinch back-to-back UAAP men’s volleyball titles

first_imgCapping off another dominating season, the National U Bulldogs clinched their second straight UAAP men’s volleyball title on Wednesday.It was their fourth overall volleyball title since winning the first one in Season 75.ADVERTISEMENT Two-day strike in Bicol fails to cripple transport READ: Bulldogs sweep Tamaraws to retain UAAP men’s volleyball crownLeague MVP Bryan Bagunas carried NU in the clutch en route to being recognized as the Finals’ best player.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSPrivate companies step in to help SEA Games hostingSPORTSPalace wants Cayetano’s PHISGOC Foundation probed over corruption chargesSPORTSSingapore latest to raise issue on SEA Games food, logisticsRelive the Bulldogs’ winning moment through photos:Photo by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netPhoto by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netPhoto by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netPhoto by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netPhoto by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netPhoto by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netPhoto by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netPhoto by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netPhoto by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netPhoto by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netPhoto by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netPhoto by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netPhoto by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netPhoto by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netPhoto by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.net Private companies step in to help SEA Games hosting Catholic schools seek legislated pay hike, too MOST READ DA eyes importing ‘galunggong’ anew View comments Ethel Booba twits Mocha over 2 toilets in one cubicle at SEA Games venue LATEST STORIES Duterte wants probe of SEA Games mess Cayetano: Senate, Drilon to be blamed for SEA Games mess ‘Rebel attack’ no cause for concern-PNP, AFP Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. Terrence Romeo calls out haters after winning 1st PBA title: ‘I have nothing to prove to you’ Onyok Velasco see bright future for PH boxing in Olympics PLAY LIST 00:45Onyok Velasco see bright future for PH boxing in Olympics02:25PH women’s volleyball team motivated to deliver in front of hometown crowd01:00Chief Justice Peralta on upcoming UAAP game: UP has no match against UST02:42PH underwater hockey team aims to make waves in SEA Games01:44Philippines marks anniversary of massacre with calls for justice01:19Fire erupts in Barangay Tatalon in Quezon City01:07Trump talks impeachment while meeting NCAA athletes02:49World-class track facilities installed at NCC for SEA Games02:11Trump awards medals to Jon Voight, Alison Krauss Sports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Nextlast_img read more