Have Squash Rules Changed
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100 wines paired with more than 100 dishes, from two of the most respected experts in the duty. Pairing wine and food can bring out the best qualities in each. But how do you hit upon the right combination? And is there just one? Do you fall back on the old rules or decide by cuisine or season? The choices can be complex, and fashions are constantly changing. Eric Asimov and Florence Fabricant have spent much of their careers enjoying this most delicious fix and now give readers the tools they need to play the game of wine and food to their own tastes. In this book, they sum up some of their most useful findings. In lieu of of a rigid system, Wine with Food offers guiding information to instill confidence so you can make your own choices. The goal is to debilitate the mold of traditional pairing models and open up new possibilities. Asimov focuses on wines of distinction and highlights certain producers to look for. Fabricant offers dishes covering every seminar and drawing from diverse global influences - Clams with Chorizo, Autumn Panzanella, Duck Fried Rice, Coq au Vin Blanc, Except for Ribs with Squash and Shiitakes. Sidebars explore issues related to the entire experience at the table-such as combining sweet with savory, the honourable kind of glass, and decanting. Wine with Food is both an inspiring collection of recipes and a concise guide to wine. About the Authors: Eric Asimov has been chief wine critic at The New York Times since 2004. He is the inventor of How to Love Wine: A Memoir and Manifesto. Florence Fabricant is an acclaimed food writer who contributes weekly columns to The New York Times. She is the founder of nine cookbooks, including The New York Restaurant Cookbook and Park Avenue Potluck.
This AFL season to date some kind friends and neighbours have allowed my wife and I the use of season tickets for two of our local AFL sides. There have been 8 games so far and in 6 of them runs of 2 or 3 exceedingly poor umpiring decisions during the first 2 quarters have ruined the games for spectators. But the bad decisions of the umpires handed the momentum unfairly to the opposing side killing the chance of a much closer game, and leaving the spectators short-changed. Forty years ago I was an international squash referee and know what a difficult job it is as an official to follow the rules and maintain balance between the competing sides. But the AFL manages a huge sport that apart from the players needs the spectators to feel the rules are applied fairly in every game. No doubt the AFL puts a great deal of effort into training umpires and arranging their professional development. Players have their tribunal to determine disciplinary action where needed, and the operation of the tribunal is transparent and public. With umpires able to have such potential devastating effect on the outcome of a game, where is their tribunal and how does that operate. It is a nonsense to suggest umpires are above criticism and any disciplinary action be hidden behind closed doors. There needs to be a mechanism whereby AFL spectators can provide feedback on umpire performance. I am suggesting the spectator crowds be allowed to vote on the performance of umpires in real-time during the game. We need an easy way to identify the different umpires and I suggest they wear brightly coloured shirts in primary rainbow colours. It is easy to put an app like Rainbow Umpires on the mobile phones of spectators and allow them within 10 seconds of any decision to vote their support using simple up and down buttons. This data can easily be gathered in the cloud and a rating for each umpire displayed in real time. It is my experience that AFL fans on the whole are particularly fair-minded and accept adverse umpire decisions against their own side. Only on rare occasions do they become enraged at really bad decisions since poor decisions tend to balance out over the course of the game. However with close up TV coverage and also displayed to all via huge displays at the ground it is no longer the case that umpires have a better view of the play. With the large amount of crowd reaction data available to them the AFL can publish league tables of umpires performance. Those with substandard performance can be 'reported' to a transparent umpiring 'tribunal' with disciplinary action involving retraining and further professional development. High performances could put umpires in line for an end-of-season 'Brownlow' medal equivalent. Note that the voting system potentially allows all umpires to achieve high scores. Come on AFL it is time to use available technology to introduce a truly professional umpiring group honed by exposure to crowd feedback and a transparent tribunal. Source: Cloud Scholar
A big giant of a man who could "squash" his opponents. If Khali had been around during that time he would've gotten just as much love. If Big John Studd was around now, he'd be hated on as much as Braun Strowman. Different times, my friend. People want
It's over every time too but then changed their list every week they change the you know they get the feedback from the out you do when you know I don't pee in the rain how you doing Tony Yellowstone I you do it every week that changes that's an
Last week's RAW was surprisingly good. There's really no other way to describe it, especially since months of discussing, theorizing, and bracing for the brand split still didn't completely assuage feelings that WWE would just continue to make the same
curry powder, margarine, nutmeg, pear, soymilk, vegetable broth, winter squash
yellow squash, apple juice, cornstarch, cranberries, cloves, nutmeg, sugar, walnut
cornstarch, sour cream, cheesecake
butter, chayote, garlic, hot sauce, salt
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Open Banking – with these two words the Competition and Markets Authority (CMA) just changed your current account forever. They are key to all the measures the watchdog has just announced in an effort to force banks to play fair with their customers.
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