BP loses court appeal over 2010 Gulf of Mexico oil spill compensation claims

first_imgOil giant BP had its legal challenge of a settlement deal over the 2010 Gulf of Mexico oil spill turned down by the US Supreme Court yesterday.The company’s share price dropped by 1.7 per cent to 417.3p after the ruling.BP agreed to the deal in 2012 which looks to pay compensation to firms and individuals affected by the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in 2010. But the company believes the agreement has been misinterpreted.“We nevertheless remain concerned that the program has made awards to claimants that suffered no injury from the spill – and that the lawyers for these claimants have unjustly profited as a result,” Geoff Morrell, BP America’s vice president of US communications and external affairs said in a statement.“On behalf of all our stakeholders, we will therefore continue to advocate for the investigation of suspicious or implausible claims and to fight fraud where it is uncovered.”The total settlement cost to BP now looks set to be much higher than the $7.8bn (£5bn) originally estimated by the firm.The agreement has no cap.“Today’s ruling is a huge victory for the Gulf, and should finally put to rest BP’s two-year attack on its own settlement,” the chief plaintiff attorneys Stephen Herman and James Roy said in a statement yesterday. whatsapp Show Comments ▼ Chris PapadopoullosChris Papadopoullos was City A.M.’s economics reporter until February 2016. He is an economist at OMFIF. BP loses court appeal over 2010 Gulf of Mexico oil spill compensation claims Tags: BP Company whatsapp Monday 8 December 2014 9:10 pm Read This NextRicky Schroder Calls Foo Fighters’ Dave Grohl ‘Ignorant Punk’ forThe Wrap’Drake & Josh’ Star Drake Bell Arrested in Ohio on Attempted ChildThe WrapCNN’s Brian Stelter Draws Criticism for Asking Jen Psaki: ‘What Does theThe WrapHarvey Weinstein to Be Extradited to California to Face Sexual AssaultThe WrapDid Donald Trump Wear His Pants Backwards? Kriss Kross Memes Have AlreadyThe Wrap’The View’: Meghan McCain Calls VP Kamala Harris a ‘Moron’ for BorderThe WrapPink Floyd’s Roger Waters Denies Zuckerberg’s Request to Use Song in Ad:The Wrap’Black Widow’ First Reactions: ‘This Is Like the MCU’s Bond Movie’The WrapKatt Williams Explains Why He Believes There ‘Is No Cancel Culture’ inThe Wrap Sharelast_img read more

Collins grilled on overhead payments from NIH to research universities

first_img Log In | Learn More Representative Andy Harris, R-Md., questioned NIH Director Francis Collins at an appropriations hearing. Cliff Owen/AP What’s included? Collins grilled on overhead payments from NIH to research universities Lev Facher Unlock this article — plus daily intelligence on Capitol Hill and the life sciences industry — by subscribing to STAT+. First 30 days free. GET STARTED WASHINGTON — Congressman Andy Harris of Maryland on Wednesday railed against the National Institutes of Health for how much it pays research universities for their indirect costs, reigniting a debate that began when the Trump administration defended its proposed $5.8 billion cut to the agency’s budget for 2018.Harris, a Republican and a physician who has conducted NIH-funded research, aggressively questioned NIH Director Francis Collins at an appropriations hearing, demanding to know how much money, proportional to funding meant directly for research, the NIH provided to universities to cover overhead costs. These costs include buying lab equipment and paying for utilities, for example. [email protected] What is it? STAT+ is STAT’s premium subscription service for in-depth biotech, pharma, policy, and life science coverage and analysis. Our award-winning team covers news on Wall Street, policy developments in Washington, early science breakthroughs and clinical trial results, and health care disruption in Silicon Valley and beyond.center_img Washington Correspondent Lev Facher covers the politics of health and life sciences. About the Author Reprints @levfacher Tags policypoliticsresearchSTAT+ Daily reporting and analysis The most comprehensive industry coverage from a powerhouse team of reporters Subscriber-only newsletters Daily newsletters to brief you on the most important industry news of the day STAT+ Conversations Weekly opportunities to engage with our reporters and leading industry experts in live video conversations Exclusive industry events Premium access to subscriber-only networking events around the country The best reporters in the industry The most trusted and well-connected newsroom in the health care industry And much more Exclusive interviews with industry leaders, profiles, and premium tools, like our CRISPR Trackr. Politics By Lev Facher May 17, 2017 Reprints GET STARTEDlast_img read more

Mother Nature is not ‘the ultimate bioterrorist’

first_img [email protected] About the Author Reprints Despite the menacing track record of emerging pathogens, “Mother Nature is the world’s worst bioterrorist,” a long-overused catchphrase of scientists and public health professionals, is in urgent need of retirement.Born in the maelstrom of Sept. 11, 2001, and the anthrax attacks that followed, the saying was meant to warn against fixating on bioterrorism while neglecting the risks posed by naturally emerging pathogens. This warning proved prescient. In the next several years, the all-consuming “war on terror” waged by the U.S. would fuel a tenfold boost in biodefense spending, and the focus on bioterrorism would be so strong that, when SARS hit the world stage in 2003, the editorial board of the journal Nature felt the need to remind its audience that the pandemic was not just a “fire drill” for a terrorist attack, but also a trial run for a future pandemic.Sobriety and disillusionment around the war on terror started to set in toward the middle of the decade. In concert with this transition in public opinion, the meaning of the popular refrain “world’s worst bioterrorist” subtly shifted: Instead of admonishing people to pay due attention to naturally emerging pathogens, the phrase was increasingly used to downplay or dismiss the real — and growing — risks posed by bioterrorism and other human-engineered biological threats.advertisement This new usage was on prominent display during the last decade’s debates over controversial “gain-of-function” avian influenza experiments, in which scientists sought to study the emergence potential of this deadly virus by artificially enhancing its transmissibility between mammals. Proponents of the unusually risky research suggested that, since “nature is the real bioterrorist,” the experiments’ disputed benefits outweighed their potential harms. As Samuel Stanley, chair of the National Science Advisory Board for Biosecurity, affirmed in 2017, “I believe nature is the ultimate bioterrorist and we need to do all we can to stay one step ahead.”More recently, some leading biotechnologists have expressed similar sentiments. For example, while Twist Bioscience CEO Emily Leproust has written at length about how gene synthesis companies like Twist can better guard against the misuse of their technology by malevolent or reckless actors, she has also invoked the “ultimate bioterrorist” meme to downplay such risks. In a recently published interview, she noted, “I am concerned with the risks. There is potential for massive loss of life. But the risk isn’t from some postdoc or high schooler. The largest risk is from nature. … Nature is the greatest bioterrorist. The biggest losses of life have been from nature.”advertisement First OpinionMother Nature is not ‘the ultimate bioterrorist’ PATRICK HERTZOG/AFP via Getty Images Taken together, these examples show that this meme no longer serves us well. It is undoubtedly a mistake to underestimate the threats from natural pathogens. At the same time, it is equally unwise to wield this 19-year-old expression like a magic wand, intending to briskly banish concerns about people causing harm with biology. We can’t afford to blind ourselves or others to the uncomfortable truth that, with each passing day, humans grow more capable of outdoing nature and harnessing biotechnology to cause harm on a staggering scale, by either cruelty or carelessness.Nature has no interests, motives, or political goals. To the extent it can be said to “want” anything, it is to perpetually enhance populations’ differential reproductive success, which only rarely aligns with causing greater harm to humans. Notably, the trillions of bacteria living in the average human’s colon appear to have adapted toward a peaceful and often mutually beneficial coexistence with their host. And even deadly pathogens may theoretically evolve toward making humans less sick if doing so opens up more opportunities for transmission between hosts.The process of natural selection, for all its power, is highly constrained in its ability to generate “superbugs” possessing a diabolical suite of traits. Like human bioengineers, natural selection must work around stubborn physiological trade-offs between traits, such as genome replication rate and mutation rate. But natural selection is also handicapped by near-sightedness, driving improvements in traits that enhance a population’s fitness in its current environment with no attention to maintaining or improving traits that enhance fitness in other environments.If creating an especially deadly pathogen were like winning a soccer match against a formidable opponent, natural selection would be competing with all the cunning of an especially persistent horde of 5-year-olds, glued to the ball and only ever capable of playing offense, defense, or goalie at any one time.By contrast, modern biologists are gaining the ability to see the whole field, develop an intuition about where the ball will be next, and play multiple positions simultaneously. Through a combination of rational design, directed evolution, breeding, and brute force trial and error, they can increasingly engineer organisms that excel in multiple desired functions at once, such as the ability to grow quickly in a massive industrial fermenter while churning out commercially valuable biomolecules. This growing capability promises tremendous benefits for agriculture, industry, and human health, but its potential application to the creation of pathogens poses serious concerns.It is worth emphasizing that trained biologists — let alone terrorists — still have difficulty one-upping natural selection’s creative output. Our understanding of biology is very much in its infancy. Yet our knowledge and capabilities are maturing rapidly, as evidenced by Twist’s prolific gene synthesis capabilities, along with recent feats in predicting protein structure, gene editing, and genome assembly. We are much closer to this exciting but frightening horizon today than we were in 2001, and this trend will likely persist.It’s also worth noting that, when it comes to weapons-grade biotechnology, states likely pose a greater risk than non-state terrorists. States have vastly more resources to support the development of biological weapons, and about 23 are known or suspected to have maintained biological weapons programs in the 20th century. Some programs, like North Korea’s, likely persist to this day. As countries jockey for advantage, state biological weapons programs remain an ever-present danger, despite the treaties and export controls designed to rein them in. Covid-19, which has exposed countries’ vulnerability to biological threats, has done little to mitigate this danger.Accidental releases pose an additional source of anthropogenic biorisk. Thanks to the U.S. government’s monitoring program, we know that dozens of agents and toxins with the potential to pose a severe threat to public health and agriculture are reported accidentally lost or released from U.S. labs every year. We also know that accidental releases around the world have already caused significant harm. Such risks increase as biotechnology expands across the world and gains in strength.Biotechnology, with all its promise and peril, is moving fast. It’s irresponsible of us to shrug off current and emerging biotechnological threats by reciting “Nature is the ultimate bioterrorist” like some article of faith. As with global warming, the cost of willful ignorance and inaction is high — and increasing.Our health security requires that we engage cautiously but honestly with the full spectrum of evolving biological risks, striving toward solutions with open eyes and moral courage.Chris Bakerlee is a Ph.D. candidate studying evolutionary genetics at Harvard University and a fellow in the Council on Strategic Risks’s Fellowship for Ending Bioweapons Programs. Chris Bakerlee By Chris Bakerlee Jan. 8, 2021 Reprints @cwbakerlee Tags biotechnologyCRISPRgeneticsresearchlast_img read more

In Pictures: Abbeyleix NS officially open new autism unit

first_imgSEE ALSO – 20 things you’ll never forget about doing your Leaving Cert Rugby Pinterest WhatsApp By Alan Hartnett – 5th June 2018 Twitter TAGSScoil Mhuire NS Previous articleAll this week’s Laois GAA fixturesNext article20 things you’ll never forget about doing your Leaving Cert Alan HartnettStradbally native Alan Hartnett is a graduate of Knockbeg College who has worked in the local and national media since 2008. Alan has a BA in Economics, Politics and Law and an MA in Journalism from DCU. His happiest moment was when Jody Dillon scored THAT goal in the Laois senior football final in 2016. Pinterest Twitter RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR In Pictures: Abbeyleix NS officially open new autism unit Ten Laois based players named on Leinster rugby U-18 girls squad WhatsApp Five Laois monuments to receive almost €200,000 in government funding Facebook Home News In Pictures: Abbeyleix NS officially open new autism unit News Community Charlie Flanagan on Electric Picnic: ‘I’d ask organisers to consult with community leaders’ Community Abbeyleix National School open Aras Naomh Brid Pupils, parents, teachers and locals basked in glorious sunshine recently as Scoil Mhuire NS Abbeyleix officially opened its new autism unit.The school celebrated the official opening of Áras Naomh Bríd, a three classroom integrated unit for children with Autism.Scoil Mhuire have been providing this service in different guises since 2006 and now provide an integrated education to 18 children with ASD in the school.Construction began in January 2017 and the project was completed in March 2018.The new facility caters for pupils aged from 4 to 13 and contains a number of features. These include three specially adapted classrooms, a kitchen, a multi-sensory room, soft playroom and ancillary rooms, together with a general purpose classroom.It has three full-time teachers supported by six special needs assistants.Principal Aidan McEvoy did a marvellous job compering the day and Bishop Denis Nulty performed the official blessing.He also visited the new garden. Thanks to Margaret Slevin for sending these pictures our way: Facebooklast_img read more

Gov’t Preparing National Housing Policy

first_imgAdvertisements RelatedGov’t Preparing National Housing Policy RelatedGov’t Preparing National Housing Policy Gov’t Preparing National Housing Policy UncategorizedMarch 15, 2007center_img FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail The government of Jamaica is in the process of developing a National Housing Policy to provide all Jamaicans with access to affordable, safe and legal housing.Permanent Secretary in the Ministry of Housing, Transport, Water and Works, Dr. Alwin Hales, told JIS News the policy document was in its early stages of preparation and was expected to be completed within the 2007/08 financial period.“We are now in the process of procuring the services of a consultant, who will play the coordinating role in putting the information together and developing a draft policy document within the next six months,” he informed.Senior Director of Housing Policy in the Ministry, Doreen Prendegast, explained that the policy would provide the framework within which the government could attain its goal of providing affordable housing solutions for all Jamaicans by 2025.“The broad objective of this proposed policy is to facilitate better utilization of resources in the public and private sectors, so as to satisfy the demand for housing in a coordinated and economical manner. We are also hoping that this policy will respond to the diverse needs of the disadvantaged and vulnerable people in the society. This is really a very comprehensive policy that will cater to the needs of all segments of the population,” she pointed out.Some of the proposed areas that the policy will address include: improvements to the legislative framework for housing; increased joint venture partnerships; squatter regularization; providing security of tenure through divestment and titling programmes; increased collaboration between housing and approval agencies; and the reactivation of the secondary mortgage market.The National Housing Policy is also expected to provide mechanisms to reduce the impact of natural disasters or other emergencies on housing settlements.“In recent years, we have had so many powerful hurricanes and other natural disasters, so we are hoping that the policy will establish mechanisms to reduce the impact of natural disasters and other emergencies on human settlement. We are hoping that in terms of site selection, where you locate individuals, much more consideration will be given to placing people in much more suitable locations,” Mrs. Prendegast noted.Meanwhile, Dr. Hales told JIS News that once the draft policy was completed, the document would be taken to Cabinet for approval and then the document would be published as a Green Paper. It will then be available on the Ministry’s website for public comments and consultations over a two to three-month period.“After these consultations, there will be some revisions to the document. This revised document will go back to Cabinet again, seeking approval for it to become a Ministry Paper. Once Cabinet gives us its approval, the Minister will take it to Parliament as a Ministry Paper (White Paper) and the Ministry will put a team together to supervise the implementation of the policy,” the Permanent Secretary outlined.This preparation of the policy will be funded by the Ministry, the National Housing Trust and the Housing Fund. RelatedGov’t Preparing National Housing Policylast_img read more

Highways England announces new archaeology framework

first_imgHighways England announces new archaeology framework Highways England is pleased to announce the award of a new, four-year archaeology framework. It offers the successful suppliers the opportunity to work with the government company in protecting and enhancing the environment, which includes the country’s unique cultural heritage and buried archaeology, while improving England’s motorways and major A roads.The £195 million-pound framework has been awarded over three lots to the following companies:Lot 1 – under £2 millionConnect Archaeology LLPInfraAMS (Archaeology Management Solutions)Lot 2 – £2 million to £5 millionHeadlandOCAAecomMOLA (Museum of London Archaeology)Lot 3 – over £5 millionHeadlandOCAAecomMOLABy having the framework in place, archaeology contractors, working directly with Highways England, will support the initial design stage of road schemes in the road investment strategy. This in turn supports how projects proceed through the planning stages, including what mitigation work is needed. The framework will bring multiple benefits to Highways England across cost efficiency, delivery of improvements and safety on site. The contract is available to all Highways England schemes, and can also be used by the Regional Delivery Partnership (RDP), Delivery Integration Partners.Catherine McGrath, Category Manager for Ground Investigation and Archaeology at Highways England says;We’re delighted to announce the new framework; it’s the first of its kind in the archaeological sector for Highways England and enables us to develop direct relationships with archaeology contractors, developing greater efficiencies. We look forward to working with the successful suppliers.General enquiriesMembers of the public should contact the Highways England customer contact centre on 0300 123 5000. /Public Release. This material comes from the originating organization and may be of a point-in-time nature, edited for clarity, style and length. View in full here. Why?Well, unlike many news organisations, we have no sponsors, no corporate or ideological interests. We don’t put up a paywall – we believe in free access to information of public interest. Media ownership in Australia is one of the most concentrated in the world (Learn more). Since the trend of consolidation is and has historically been upward, fewer and fewer individuals or organizations control increasing shares of the mass media in our country. According to independent assessment, about 98% of the media sector is held by three conglomerates. This tendency is not only totally unacceptable, but also to a degree frightening). Learn more hereWe endeavour to provide the community with real-time access to true unfiltered news firsthand from primary sources. It is a bumpy road with all sorties of difficulties. We can only achieve this goal together. Our website is open to any citizen journalists and organizations who want to contribute, publish high-quality insights or send media releases to improve public access to impartial information. You and we have the right to know, learn, read, hear what and how we deem appropriate.Your support is greatly appreciated. All donations are kept completely private and confidential.Thank you in advance!Tags:Archaeology, Award, cultural heritage, efficiency, environment, Government, investigation, Investment, London, Safety, UK, UK Governmentlast_img read more

Community Meeting On CU-Boulder Williams Village Student Housing Project To Be Held October 4

first_img Published: Sept. 23, 2001 The University of Colorado at Boulder will hold a public meeting on the Williams Village student housing expansion project on Oct. 4 from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at Stearns Central, room 178, at the Williams Village complex. According to Derrick Watson, project coordinator for the department of Housing, the purpose of the meeting is to provide residents with an update on the status of the project, including master site planning sketches, preliminary design guidelines and the development schedule. Questions, comments and key issues from recent neighborhood meetings also will be addressed, such as proposed strategies to address transportation issues. The Colorado Commission on Higher Education approved CU’s master plan in March. In its approval, the commission recommended that the university remove a 500-bed cap on the first phase of expansion at Williams Village and allow the development of up to 1,900 beds on an expedited timeline because of the city of Boulder’s housing crunch. The CU Board of Regents approved the Williams Village program plan later that month. Goals for the project include increasing the supply of affordable on-campus housing for students and lessening the impact of student rentals on Boulder neighborhoods. A minimum of 400 units will be available for occupancy in fall 2003, followed by additional units in fall 2004, with a maximum build-out of 1,900 units by fall 2008. Share Share via TwitterShare via FacebookShare via LinkedInShare via E-maillast_img read more

What to do if you’re feeling sick

first_imgWhether you’re feeling sick with a cold, flu or COVID-19, there are campus resources to help. Here is what you should do if you feel sick.Stay homeIf you think you may have a cold, the flu or COVID-19, stay home. Most people with COVID-19 experience mild symptoms similar to a cold or the flu. Stay in the same room and minimize your contact/interactions with others. Learn more about isolation and quarantine. Give noticeIf you’re going to miss class or work due to illness, give your professors or boss a heads up. Let them know that you aren’t feeling well and will be staying home. Be sure to ask about making up assignments, projects or exams if you are going to be out that day. Call aheadIf you’re feeling sick, contact a medical professional to talk through your symptoms and treatment options before seeking in-person care. Students can also contact the 24/7 NurseLine provided by Medical Services by calling 303-492-5101. This line connects students with medical staff to discuss symptoms and treatment options, including when it’s appropriate to take care of yourself at home or seek medical attention. If you or someone you know is showing any of these signs, seek emergency medical care immediately:Trouble breathingPersistent pain or pressure in the chestNew confusionInability to wake or stay awakeBluish lips or faceCall 911 or call ahead to your local emergency facilityNotify the operator if you think you have COVID-19 or are seeking care for someone who might have COVID-19. Please call your medical provider if you experience any other symptoms that are severe or concerning.Make an appointment at the Public Health Clinic If you are concerned your symptoms are due to COVID-19, you can make an appointment for a telehealth or in-clinic visit at our Public Health Clinic by scheduling online or calling 303-492-5432. An appointment is required to visit the Public Health Clinic. Drop-in appointments for the Public Health Clinic are not available.During your appointment, a medical provider will review your symptoms, discuss testing options if needed and provide additional resources to help you feel better. For information on the current dial status, campus restrictions and general updates, please visit the Protect Our Herd website.  For information on COVID-19 illness support and prevention, testing, quarantine and isolation, mental health and other resources, please visit the Medical Services COVID-19 resource page. More Health & Wellness ArticlesTags:COVIDFluIllnesslast_img read more

IPU holds its Annual Conference in Letterkenny

first_img IPU holds its Annual Conference in Letterkenny Google+ By News Highland – April 30, 2011 Main Evening News, Sport and Obituaries Tuesday May 25th 365 additional cases of Covid-19 in Republic Twitter Pinterest WhatsApp RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Facebook Further drop in people receiving PUP in Donegal 75 positive cases of Covid confirmed in North center_img Twitter Facebook Newsx Adverts Man arrested on suspicion of drugs and criminal property offences in Derry The Irish Postmaster’s Union is holding its Annual Conference in Letterkenny today, with members to debate a proposal that post offices be allowed deliver additional public services, like Motor Tax Renewal, in an effort to cut State costs.The IPU says it can also be part of the reform of the Irish Banking Sector.The IPU says the government should allow it deliver additional public services – such as motor tax renewal in an effort to save on government department’s staff and infrastructure costs.The union says it can help deliver on the savings set out in the Croke Park agreement by offering more services like this.It also says it can be part of the reform in the Irish Banking Sector.Its asking the government to consider making greater use of the Post Office Network in the planned re-organisation – by expanding on the existing banking transactions it provides for AIB and NIB.Another proposal to be put forward at its annual conference is to allow post offices accept deposits and withdrawals for Credit Union customers when their local branches are not open for business. Gardai continue to investigate Kilmacrennan fire WhatsApp Pinterest Google+ Previous articleSecurity alert on Derry’s Racecourse RoadNext articleDerry alert declared “an elaborate hoax” News Highland last_img read more

The Ultimate Showdown trivia quiz: Forwards vs Backs

first_imgThe Ultimate Showdown trivia quiz: Forwards vs Backs Video published on June 23, 2020 In round two of the Sharks’ Ultimate Showdown trivia quiz, Aphelele Fassi and Marius Louw face off against Ox Nche and Thomas du Toit to find out whether the brainpower resides with the squad’s forwards or backs.ALSO WATCH: The Ultimate Showdown trivia quiz: Forwards vs Backs (Round 1)READ: What’s in our latest issue?Subscribe here BuzzAura16 Cancer Causing Foods You Probably Eat Every DayBuzzAura|SponsoredSponsoredUndo ‘ Posted in Sharks, Super Rugby, Top headlines, Videos Tagged Aphelele Fassi, Marius Louw, Ox Nche, The Sharks, Thomas du Toit, video, Videos World Cup-winning Bok quartet in Eddie Jones’ all-time XVMaverick coach Eddie Jones has named his Test dream team made up of players he has worked with throughout his illustrious career.SA Rugby MagUndoLoans | Search AdsLooking for loan in Hong Kong? Find options hereLoans | Search Ads|SponsoredSponsoredUndoCNAHow is life for Cambodian boy linguist after viral fame?CNA|SponsoredSponsoredUndoShop Bras Online | Search AdsBrilliant Bra and Panty Sets (take a look)Shop Bras Online | Search Ads|SponsoredSponsoredUndoGoGoPeak10 Most Beautiful Cities You Should Visit Once In Your LifetimeGoGoPeak|SponsoredSponsoredUndo熱門話題對肚腩脂肪感到後悔!試了在萬寧賣的這個後…熱門話題|SponsoredSponsoredUndo Watch: I wanted to rip Jean’s head off – Jaque FourieSA Rugby MagUndo ‘ ‘ AlphaCuteOprah’s New House Cost $90 Million, And This Is What It Looks LikeAlphaCute|SponsoredSponsoredUndo ‘ Shop Bras Online | Search AdsTake a Look at These Bra and Panty SetsShop Bras Online | Search Ads|SponsoredSponsoredUndo ‘ Post by SA Rugby magazine ‘ 熱門話題不要被酵素騙了!在萬寧賣的「這個」直接針對脂肪…熱門話題|SponsoredSponsoredUndoAaron Smith names South African as greatest World Cup scrumhalfSA Rugby MagUndoJapan-based Kiwi player: I hope to never experience this againSA Rugby MagUndoLife Exact BrazilGrace Jones Is Now 72 Years Old, This Is Her NowLife Exact Brazil|SponsoredSponsoredUndolast_img read more