Attempt by mayor of southeastern town to intimidate freelance journalist

first_imgNews Follow the news on Bulgaria March 10, 2021 Find out more Organisation February 11, 2021 Find out more Bulgaria: RSF condemns refusal to investigate reporter’s violent arrest to go further News Receive email alerts Reporters Without Borders condemns the harassment of freelance journalist Atanas Tchobanov by the mayor of the southeastern town of Carevo. Town hall employees entered his property in the nearby village of Varvara on 13 May, told his parents in a threatening manner they were acting on mayor Petko Arnaudov’s orders, and proceeded to measure a wooden bungalow built on the land, claiming it was illegal.Tchobanov immediately reported the incident to the police and the prosecutor’s office, asking them to treat it as a case of trespass and abuse of authority.“The Carevo town hall employees had no legal basis for this ‘visit’,” Reporters Without Borders said. “Chobanov’s family has clearly been the victim of a case of intimidation, which often precedes more violent ‘warnings’ in Bulgaria. We urge the government authorities that oversee the town hall to publicly condemn this behaviour and to adopt the necessary measures with the officials who instigated this intimidation.”Tchobanov told Reporters Without Borders he was convinced that the Carevo town hall was reacting to one of his investigative reports accusing it of abusing public resources and corrupt practices. “The mayor can bring a defamation suit against me if he does not like my articles and I will prove to the court that they were right,” Tchobanov said. “The methods he has used are worthy of the old regime. What is happening to me now is unfortunately not an isolated case. Regional journalists are often the victim of angry reactions from local officials but they dare not denounce the intimidation because they are economically dependent on the local government or fear administrative reprisals.”Read Chobanov’s story (in Bulgarian):http://www.dnevnik.bg/show/?rubrikaname=analizi&storyid=777173&stname=pe…Information (in Bulgarian) about corruption: http://www.mediapool.bg/show/?storyid=164939&srcpos=5 RSF_en center_img News Bulgaria’s general election: RSF publishes 10 proposals to rescue press freedom RSF and 60 other organisations call for an EU anti-SLAPP directive May 21, 2010 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Attempt by mayor of southeastern town to intimidate freelance journalist News Help by sharing this information BulgariaEurope – Central Asia December 2, 2020 Find out more BulgariaEurope – Central Asia last_img read more

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Working with China on key issues necessary

first_imgThe air pollution challenges facing China are so severe they are potentially destabilizing for the Asian giant, according to former World Bank President Robert Zoellick.Zoellick, who is currently a senior fellow at the Harvard Kennedy School’s Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs, spoke at Harvard’s Science Center on Wednesday.Many democratization movements got their start with environmental parties, Zoellick said, because severe pollution is something that directly affects people.  “People can see it, feel it, touch it in their daily lives.”Though the thick air pollution blanketing many Chinese cities is potentially destabilizing, Zoellick also said that Chinese officials are acutely aware of the problem and are gathering information and seeking ways to address it.Zoellick made the comments in response to questions from Michael McElroy, Harvard’s Gilbert Butler Professor of Environmental Studies and chair of the Harvard China Project. (The China Project focuses on research on China’s energy, economy, and atmospheric environment.)Zoellick spoke to a crowd of about 150 as part of the Harvard University Center for the Environment’s (HUCE) “China 2035: Energy, Climate, Development” lecture series. HUCE Director Daniel Schrag, the Sturgis Hooper Professor of Geology and professor of environmental science and engineering, introduced the event, saying that it’s important to understand China because it looms so large on the world stage.With one-seventh of the world’s population, China consumes more coal than the rest of the world, emits 30 percent of greenhouse gases, and will likely install the most renewable energy in the world, Schrag said.“It’s impossible to think about the future of the global environment without thinking about China,” Schrag added.Within the Q-and-A format, where audience members asked questions, Zoellick outlined several challenges facing China, but also said that the U.S., Europe, and other nations should engage with China on issues of global importance.There may be many areas of dispute, he said, but understanding can begin by talking about areas where we agree. Disputes over China dumping below-cost solar panels on the U.S. market, for example, should be settled through negotiation, not lawsuits, because the U.S., Europe, and China all share an interest in low-cost solar power.“What I try to do, whether through trade, through investment, through other kinds of things, is … understand the mutuality of problems and see how we can cooperate on them,” said Zoellick, who is the former U.S. deputy secretary of state and U.S. trade representative.“In addition to the understandable differences we have with the Chinese and others, we should focus on those [areas of potential agreement]. … There’s a lot of things you can work on cooperatively with people, so let’s start and work on those,” he continued.In addition to pollution, which the nation is beginning to address, another challenge China faces is a transition from an economy dominated by external trade to one driven by internal consumer demand. It is also facing multiple questions about how to power its continued economic growth. Though coal has been a major culprit in its current air pollution woes, the future will see a broad energy mix, including coal, nuclear power, hydropower, and renewables, Zoellick said, adding that it’s hard to predict that mix’s exact composition.Zoellick said that environmental concerns around nuclear power and hydropower are important, but won’t keep them out of a future energy mix because neither emits carbon dioxide and the overriding concern is reducing the greenhouse gas emissions that drive climate change.Worries that Chinese energy investments in the U.S. market will threaten U.S. energy security are unfounded, Zoellick said. Energy, he said, is a global commodity, and the U.S. already exports coal. In addition, as the natural gas boom generated by hydraulic fracturing, or fracking, helps move the U.S. to energy independence, liquid natural gas could also be exported, Zoellick said.Whatever the future energy mix, Zoellick said that energy efficiency will be a critical component, both in China and in the U.S. Solutions to global energy and climate problems will most likely come through technology and innovation, not by global regulations that slow economic growth. Overall, Zoellick said that China’s rapid growth of recent decades will hit some bumps and slow, but the nation will remain a critical player on the global scene.last_img read more

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US Troops Provide Medical Support to Honduran Communities

first_imgBy Kay Valle/Diálogo April 09, 2019 More than 1,500 people from rural communities of Ocotepeque department, Honduras, which borders Guatemala and El Salvador, received humanitarian aid from a U.S. military medical mission. The villages of La Encarnación, San Fernando, and San Marcos benefitted from medical assistance and public health education from March 5-7. The humanitarian brigade included members of Joint Task Force Bravo’s (JTF-Bravo) Medical Element, under U.S. Southern Command (SOUTHCOM), based at Soto Cano Air Base in Comayagua, Honduras. The effort was part of a Medical Readiness Training Exercise (MEDRETE) supporting the Honduran Ministry of Health and Ocotepeque’s Health Directorate. About 30 units of JTF-Bravo, including medical and military personnel, joined the mission with support from local health professionals and the Honduran Armed Forces. “This year we conducted a dual activity: a surgical brigade and, at the same time, a medical and dentistry brigade in hard-to-reach municipalities,” Dr. Carlos Alberto Durón, JTF-Bravo medical liaison, told Diálogo. “There are various diseases in these areas, such as respiratory, digestive, gastrointestinal, and some illnesses that are prevalent year round, that are typical of the rainy season.” Medical assistance and prevention According to Durón, patients and participating Honduran health professionals were grateful and happy about the medical effort. “It’s good that U.S. personnel is not always the only service providers; rather, that there are also personnel of the Honduran Ministry of Health, so there is a record of the treatment given to each patient.” For three days, members of the selected communities received general medical assistance, surgery, dental care and extractions, and medication. Elements of JTF-Bravo also provided health education and important information to prevent common illnesses. “We can provide health and health education, such as proper hand washing, fluoridation for children, and [provide] vitamins for children, adults, and pregnant women,” said Durón. “We treat the population’s main cause of anemia, which is lack of iron in their diet. The vitamins are fortified with all the essential micronutrients people need.” Remote areas The communities were selected because they are hard to reach and because the Ministry of Health identified them as priority areas due to droughts and floods. Once selected, health professionals conducted epidemiological studies in each location to determine the main causes of diseases and assemble a brigade with the necessary help. For JTF-Bravo, MEDRETEs also keep the medical team prepared and give its members the opportunity to continue to learn from new experiences. In addition to providing humanitarian aid, the brigade can “take a person who normally works in an office out of their comfort zone, putting them in a situation similar to disaster response,” Dr. Ricardo Avilés, JTF-Bravo medical liaison, told Diálogo. Although the exercise focused on a region with vector-borne diseases, such as dengue, zika, and chikungunya, personnel also identified chronic degenerative diseases such as diabetes, hypertension, and chronic gastritis. The region’s inhabitants also suffer from parasitic diseases, such as roundworms that affect mainly children. “JTF-Bravo’s help consists mainly of detecting diseases […] and informing people that we have great quantities of medicines to treat these diseases,” Durón said. “Leaving home for a week to receive medical assistance for a chronic disease sometimes isn’t possible because of the distance.” Rewarding experience For U.S. doctors, relieving patients’ pain is rewarding. Despite taking part in several MEDRETEs, doctors say they are still surprised by people’s gratefulness. “We often meet people on the street who say, ‘You don’t remember me, but…’ and then comes the story about what happened,” Avilés said. “These things leave an impression.” In 2018, Avilés participated in a MEDRETE in Francisco Morazán department, where a 19-year-old boy who had lost the ability to work underwent hand reconstruction surgery. “He came back one year later [to Ocotepeque’s MEDRETE] deeply moved. He just said, ‘I heard you were here, and I just came to thank you and show you my hand,’” the doctor said. MEDRETEs date back to 1993. Since then, SOUTHCOM’s medical personnel provided humanitarian assistance and medical services to more than 480,000 people in Central America and the Caribbean. JTF-Bravo plans to conduct a total of 37 MEDRETEs in 2019 in the region. “We are thankful for the United States’ commitment to provide humanitarian assistance. They are an important partner for Honduras, and we will always collaborate,” concluded Honduran Naval Force Captain José Domingo Meza, director of Armed Forces’ Public Affairs. “We are confident that, as a sister nation, it will continue to provide support with all its capabilities to benefit the people.”last_img read more

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Five strategies to drive ERM results at your credit union

first_imgSuccess requires changing your thinking and your actions.By Tony Ferris To drive results and reach higher than you might have thought possible, you must change your thinking and actions, according to Tony Ferris, managing partner with The Rochdale Group. “You must treat ERM [enterprise risk management] as a competitive advantage that has to be built and woven into your credit union’s culture.”Take time—considerable time—to build out these capabilities and your results will soar. Five strategies to drive results include: 6SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr continue reading »center_img Building an ERM process and program to account for risk levels on a proactive basis. This involves the methods and processes to identify, measure (quantify), and manage risks and/or seize opportunities related to the achievement of the organization’s goals.Determining in actual dollar and business terms what your organizational risks, opportunities, and risk levels are. This is not, and should not be, a policy, controls, risk assessment, or audit function. This is about business decisions.Defining your true risk appetite in both qualitative and quantitative terms. Collectively understand how the board and management make decisions, and ensure they’re in alignment with each other. Will they allow the necessary actions to be taken to meet the organization’s goals and, more important, vision? If not, you’ll need to adjust either your risk level or your goals.last_img read more

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Zoom Meetings Linked to Negative Self Image, Increase in Plastic Surgery Demand: Study

first_imgZoom has allowed life to go on in an ever-changing world, but may be affecting the way individuals view themselves, they said.The authors noted a surge in patients citing their appearance on Zoom as a reason to seek care, particularly concerned with acne and wrinkles.“A recent analysis of Google search trends during the pandemic showed the terms ‘acne” and ‘hair loss” are increasing in this newly virtual reality,” the researchers said. They attributed this trend to the association of acne and hair loss with anxiety and depression, common psychological conditions during quarantine.- Advertisement – – Advertisement – “We suspect the trend may also arise from people constantly seeing themselves on video and becoming more aware of their appearance,” said Arianne Shadi Kourosh, from Massachusetts General Hospital, US, and one of the authors of the article.Before Zoom took over as the metric used to value one’s appearance, people used selfies and an arsenal of photo editing apps to create filtered versions of themselves. Dubbed “Snapchat dysmorphia,” the influx of people hoping to look more like their edited selves has caused widespread concern for its potential to trigger body dysmorphic disorder.The authors noted that in 2019, 72 per cent of American Academy of Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery members reported seeing patients seeking cosmetic procedures to improve their selfies.- Advertisement – Spending more time on virtual platforms could be affecting self-image of people and leading them to rush for facial treatments they may not have considered months before confronting a video screen, a new phenomenon called ‘Zoom Dysmorphia”, a study claims.Writing in the journal Facial Plastic Surgery & Aesthetic Medicine, the authors noted that the COVID-19 pandemic has seen a massive shift towards remote work and living, with people spending record amounts of time on virtual platforms with evidence indicating that these remote trends will persist even when conditions improve.- Advertisement – In addition, higher levels of engagement on social media have shown to correlate with increased body dissatisfaction, they said.“Unlike the still and filtered selfies of social media, Zoom displays an unedited version of oneself in motion, a self-depiction very few people are used to seeing on a daily basis,” explained Emmy Graber from the Dermatology Institute of Boston, US. “This may have drastic effects on body dissatisfaction and desire to seek cosmetic procedures,” Graber said.The reasons behind this critical self-image, noted the researchers, is that during real-life conversations, people do not see their faces speaking and displaying emotions, and do not compare their faces side-by-side to others like they do on video calls.In addition, cameras can distort video quality and create an inaccurate representation of true appearance, they said.“One study found that a portrait taken from 12 inches away increases perceived nose size by 30 per cent when compared with that taken at 5 feet,” said Shauna M Rice from Massachusetts General Hospital.“Webcams, inevitably recording at shorter focal lengths, tend to produce an overall more rounded face, wider set eyes, and broader nose,” Rice added.The researchers noted that it is important for patients to recognise the limitations of webcams and understand that they are, at best, a flawed representation of reality. To further deconstruct the motivations behind this influx of patients in the era of Zoom, the authors turned to the facial feedback hypothesis.The theory explains that treatment of sad-appearing wrinkles may reduce depression by making the patient appear less sad to others, which, in turn, makes them feel better about themselves.“Perhaps there is a recent surge in patients seeking cosmetic procedures simply because they now see their imperfections on camera daily, or because the wrinkles they see on screen make them look more depressed to others and feel more depressed themselves,” the authors added.“The theory in the context of Zoom is particularly interesting, as the patient is also the viewer,” they said.They may perceive themselves as sad because of the wrinkles they see, which further negatively affects their emotions, leading to a dangerous cycle of self-deprecation, the authors said.This becomes a major concern when an individual becomes excessively preoccupied with real or imagined defects, they added.Will Apple Silicon Lead to Affordable MacBooks in India? We discussed this on Orbital, our weekly technology podcast, which you can subscribe to via Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, or RSS, download the episode, or just hit the play button below.last_img read more

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500 boxes of liquor seized; 4 arrested

first_imgSaludares and the other suspects denied theywere selling liquor. The liquor were for safekeeping, they stressed. There is an ongoing liquor ban in Iloilo City,too. The sale and consumption of alcoholic beverages are prohibited./PN “Hindipa natin alam kong magkano ang halaga ng lahat na inumin,” saidBalmaceda yesterday. The CIDG carried out the arrests yesterday ataround 11:30 a.m. after receiving information that two trucks loaded with boxesof liquor were heading to Santa Barbara from Iloilo City. The other truck had a vehicle pass for medicalhealth workers from the city government of Iloilo and a home quarantine pass. The windshield of one truck had quarantinepasses from the Department of Trade and Industry and the inter-agency taskforce on the coronavirus disease 2019. ILOILO City – A village councilman and threeothers were arrested by the Criminal Investigation and DetectiveGroup (CIDG) Region 6 in Barangay Agutayan, Santa Barbara, Iloilo fortransporting 500 boxes of liquor. The four suspects face a charge of violationof Executive Order 080 of Gov. Arthur Defensor Jr. imposing an enhancedcommunity quarantine (including a liquor ban) and violation of Article 151of the Revised Penal Code (disobedience, usurpation of authority bymisdeclaring cargo).center_img Meanwhile, from what the Santa Barbara policestation so far gathered, the trucks were from Muelle Loney in Iloilo City. ESSENTIAL DRINK? An operative of the Philippine National Police’s Criminal Investigation and Detective Group discovers boxes of liquor inside this truck in Santa Barbara, Iloilo on April 24, 2020. Despite the liquor ban in Iloilo city and province, this truck from the city managed to pass through quarantine control points unhampered; its driver told the police he was transporting “essential goods.” IAN PAUL CORDERO/PN Now in CIDG-6’s custody were Joel SaludaresJr., councilman of Barangay Agutayan; Romnick Suaman and Jan Ron Angelo,drivers of the two trucks; and truck helper Joefil Angelo of BarangayNabitasan, La Paz, Iloilo City. The two trucks were apprehended while parkednear Saludares’ house. There is an ongoing liquor ban in Iloiloprovince due to the enhanced community quarantine. “Nakalusotang dalawang trucks samga quarantine control points kasisinabi ng drivers sa pulis na foodang karga nila. Hindi naman nai-checkng pulis,” according to LieutenantColonel Jun Balmaceda of CIDG-6.last_img read more

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Syracuse men’s club ice hockey team amid historic season, building foundation for strong future

first_imgMen’s basketball, football and men’s lacrosse.These three sports have always garnered the most support on Syracuse’s campus. But with the way the SU men’s club ice hockey team has been playing this season, there might be a need to spread the attention to a lesser-known squad.The team is having an outstanding season with a 20-5-2 record, and recently won the university’s first-ever Northeast Collegiate Hockey League regular-season title. By reaching that mark, the Orange clinched a berth to the American Collegiate Hockey Association national championships, also a program first.Nationals are to be held in Delaware this March, featuring the top 20 ACHA Division I men’s club hockey teams in the country. Syracuse will face off against Oakland on March 6 in its first game of the tournament.As a club sport, not a lot of attention has been given to the team, but its historic accomplishments have certainly warranted some.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“We feel like we deserve more attention,” said head coach Nick Pierandri. “We have some really good hockey players and they’ve played absolutely phenomenal this year.”The team has been hungry as a result of its success.Senior captain Russell Suskind said the team has played with a chip on its shoulder all year long and has always been striving to play better. The hockey team has felt that despite its relatively new emergence as a contender, the Orange is for real.And senior Niall Harding, one of the team’s three captains, likes his team’s odds against anyone.“Not a lot of people respect us because of our regular-season schedule and we’re not high in the rankings,” said Harding. “Still, I know we have serious potential to go deep into the tournament.”At one point, reaching the national tournament may have been unrealistic. The program has improved drastically throughout the past few years, to the point where a berth to the tournament is now a reality.Harding attributes the team’s historic success this season to the addition of Pierandri in this past offseason.“Coach P harnesses our talent and puts it into a system so we’re more effective as a team,” said Harding. “We’re small and fast, so he works to our strengths. He teaches us situational play, something we didn’t have as much emphasis on before. He keeps us motivated, disciplined and focused.”The emphasis on focus and motivation has been in place from the moment Pierandri took the helm this season.“I came in and helped them realize their potential,” the head coach said. “The talent has been here all along, but it took some buying into a system.”The Orange hopes that this season’s success will continue, and in turn, help pave the road for a bright future for the program. The season has started to catch the attention in small hockey circles around the country, and many people are beginning to take Syracuse seriously as a hockey destination.Pierandri said that he felt like the team’s success has been a major factor in convincing some very good hockey players to forgo playing for a Division III school, and instead choose to lace up the skates for Syracuse.This season has already been wildly successful, but the team is not done yet. What was once a pipe dream is now a reality as it looks forward to the league playoffs, the national tournament and beyond.“To see where the program was four years ago, where it is right now, and then looking ahead is something else,” said Suskind. “Syracuse hockey is going to be a force for a long time.” Comments Published on February 26, 2014 at 11:13 am Contact Liam: [email protected] Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more

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Vahid Halilhodzic to Reject Call from Bosnia

first_img(Source: Turkishfootball) The former Trabzonspor manager Vahid Halilhodzic has rejected the Bosnia national team job.Halilhodzic left Trabzonspor at the start of the month after falling out of favour with the club chairman İbrahim Hacıosmanoğlu.The Black Sea based side and Halilhodzic agreed upon a €980,000 severance deal.Speaking to the Italian sports website Tutto Mercato, Halilhodzic said, “I am not going to become the new coach of Bosnia nor will I consider taking the job.”Bosnia have been on the hunt for a new manager after sacking Safet Susic this week.Susic guided Bosnia to its first World Cup tournament this summer in Brazil.last_img

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Dzanan Musa’s new Contract totals $9.15 Million!

first_imgDzanan Musa, who was selected by the Nets with the No. 29 pick in the NBA Draft, became the last of 30 first-round picks to sign his rookie contract, the team announced on Thursday. Based on the rookie scale, which has a degree of flexibility, Musa’s four-year deal likely starts at $1.63 million and totals $9.15 million, but only the first two years are guaranteed.Before the deal could be signed by Musa, who is in Las Vegas working out with the Nets’ Summer League team, the buyout with his European club team, Cedevita Zagreb of Croatia A1, had to be completed.Musa is a 6-9 wing from Bosnia and Herzegovina, who averaged 13.5 points, 3.7 rebounds, 2.7 assists and 1.3 steals in 23.5 minutes per game last season. He was named MVP of the U16 European Championship in 2015 when he led Bosnia to its first FIBA title.Musa’s signing took place during a time when Bosnians were commemorating the 23rd anniversary of the massacre of Srebrenica when Serbian forces killed more than 8,000 Muslim Bosniaks, mostly men and boys, from July 11-22, 1995. Mindful of that national tragedy, Musa tempered his enthusiasm about signing with the Nets in an interview with Radio Sarajevo.“Today is a great day for me but sad for Bosnia and Herzegovina and all of us,” Musa said. “I am thinking all day about the fate to sign the first NBA contract [on] these days. I sympathize with my Bosnia and Herzegovina, and I do not plan to celebrate this day because of Srebrenica and the tragedy that struck my people.“I feel very emotionally, and as happy as I am, part of me does not allow me to show emotions. These people are part of all of us, and in today’s silence, I try to hide everything that is inside me.”In other Nets news, European basketball website Sportando reported the Nets have reached a buyout and contract agreement with 6-9 Latvian forward Rodions Kurucs, who was the No. 40 overall pick in the second round. According to Sportando, the Nets agreed to pay a $750,000 buyout to Barcelona before agreeing with Kurucs on a four-year contract worth $7 million.Such a deal would be unusual for a second-round pick and likely is not fully guaranteed, but Kurucs was considered a potential first-round pick in 2017 before withdrawing from the draft. Kurucs played limited minutes with Barcelona’s second division team last season because he was expected to head to the NBA rather than stay.(Source: newsday, written by Greg Logan)last_img read more

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MATHIS BROTHERS MILE STAKES QUOTES – SATURDAY DECEMBER 26, 2015

first_imgJOCKEY QUOTES GARY STEVENS, OM, WINNER: “He felt super today, he’s been training great. We got beat by a good horse in his last out in the Hollywood Derby and it just wasn’t his day down there.“Today, everything went perfect. We were rolling into the turn, I got to slow it down and he got a nice breather. He hit the after-burners at the eighth pole. There was a horse coming to him and he still had something left and he gave it to me.“The turf course is superb here. Santa Anita has done a great job with it.” MIKE SMITH, MISTER BRIGHTSIDE, SIXTH: “I was in a great spot (on the far turn), but I wasn’t there very comfortably. He was really, really pulling – too aggressive. That just hurt us. Instead of getting into a rhythm, I never really did.” KENT DESORMEAUX, PERFECTLY MAJESTIC, SECOND: “That horse just ran an eye-catching race. He sat well, good situation at the quarter-pole; I was able to keep the paint and slide through to the leader. When I got out, he just exploded. I said, ‘I’m an easy winner.’ And Om, oh my God, he just took off. I couldn’t catch him, but it wasn’t for lack of effort from the little guy I rode. He just ran his eyeballs out.”TRAINER QUOTES             NOTES: Winning owner K. B. Sareen of Las Vegas heads the Sareen Family Trust.center_img DAN HENDRICKS, OM, WINNER: “The race set up perfectly for him. He’s got the natural speed to be placed wherever Gary wants. We were either going to the front or going to sit second today, and it just worked out perfect. Gary rode him perfectly, the horse ran perfectly and I did an OK job training him, so I’m happy with how it all turned out.“He could run next in the Kilroe (Mile, Grade I, $400,000 on March 12) or a race before that (the Grade II Arcadia at one mile on turf Feb. 13). He’s a very lightly raced horse. He’s three years old, his joints are perfect, he’s sound, he’s happy and full of energy.” K.B. SAREEN, OWNER: “I think Danny (Hendricks) has done a remarkable job with him. He’s a good horseman. Where he runs next depends on where Danny wants to go.”last_img read more

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