Inishowen sees ‘big increase’ in joyriding

first_img Twitter Facebook By News Highland – May 19, 2020 Inishowen sees ‘big increase’ in joyriding Twitter Google+ AudioHomepage BannerNews Google+ Loganair’s new Derry – Liverpool air service takes off from CODA Previous articleCovid-19 emergency may with us for years to comeNext articleBody found during searches for missing Donegal woman News Highland Pinterest WhatsAppcenter_img Pinterest Arranmore progress and potential flagged as population grows Facebook Community Enhancement Programme open for applications Important message for people attending LUH’s INR clinic RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR An Inishowen Cllr says there’s been a big increase in joy riding incidents on the peninsula.Gardai are aware of the issue and are monitoring the routes in question.It’s understood that not all the culprits are from north of the border.Cllr Terry Crossan says the force is under enough pressure with the current crisis and has hit out at those responsible:Audio Player Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume. WhatsApp Nine til Noon Show – Listen back to Monday’s Programme News, Sport and Obituaries on Monday May 24th last_img read more

Clippers outlast Sacramento for home victory

first_imgWell, it gave them a victory when DeAndre Jordan closed out on DeMarcus Cousins and bothered his 16-foot jumper just enough for it to come up short at the buzzer. What the Clippers are still trying to cope with is finding that defensive formula and sticking to it and not allow a 20-point lead turn into a five-point deficit.But they found a way to turn the game into their favor in the final 3 minutes and captured the victory on Paul’s free throw with 2.5 seconds left that broke a 102-102 tie.Paul, who also hit a tying 3-pointer with 1:29 left as the shot clock reached :00, led the Clippers with 22 points and nine assists, with his double-double streak ending at an NBA-record 13 games to start the season.Jordan had 17 points and 12 rebounds, Blake Griffin overcame a tough shooting day for 16 points and 10 rebounds, and J.J. Redick added 15 points for the Clippers (9-5), who face Chicago today for their fourth game in five days.Cousins led the Kings (4-8) with 23 points and 19 rebounds. Isaiah Thomas (22 points) and Patrick Patterson (21 points) came off the bench to spark Sacramento’s comeback. Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Error Between a 40-20 lead and the final moments, though, the Clippers realize there is still some work to be done defensively.“I always think that when you get a big lead, the only way you maintain the lead is with your defense,” Clippers coach Doc Rivers said. “I think 90 percent of the players in the league think ‘Now if we can just keep scoring’ … instead of understanding that if you can get the stops, the frustration alone will take you to (a 30-point lead). So it’s a good lesson for us.”Instead, it appeared it was the Clippers getting flustered as their lead was whittled away by the play the 6-foot-11 Cousins and 5-9 reserve guard Isaiah Thomas.It didn’t help that Sacramento took the lead with 8:06 left in the game and only seconds later, Redick was speeding in for a fastbreak layup. The Kings’ Travis Outlaw grabbed Redick from behind by the shoulder and yanked him down awkwardly, earning a flagrant foul 2 and an automatic ejection.“It was the right call,” Rivers said. “I don’t think Outlaw is a dirty player, despite his last name.”While the officials were reviewing the call, Griffin sat on the scorer’s table with 8:06 left in the game and kicked it a couple times.With 3:19 to go, Griffin was called for a technical foul. Thomas made the free throw and the Kings had a 94-89 lead.“It’s a mental thing,” Griffin said. “You have to stay locked in, you have to be prepared to really stay on yourself and not allow your team and not allow yourself to get loose and relax.“I feel like it was more on us. They played well in the second half, hit some shots, they hit shots ion the second quarter. I felt like it was on us. We relaxed too much. I thought we were careless at times. I was.”After his 3-pointer, Paul drove for a basket with 1:04 left for a 100-98 lead, but Thomas answered with two free throws. Paul then sent a bounce pass down the lane that Griffin turned into a dun, but Thomas came back with two more free throws and it was 102-102 with 24.2 seconds left.Paul picked up a screen from Redick and drove to his right to earn the tiebreaking free throw.“It’s good experience, you’re going to have games like that but we shouldn’t have put ourselves in that situation to begin with,” Griffin said. “Being in that situation and showing the resolve that we did, getting the stops when we needed it, getting buckets when we needed, was good.”The rest of the time?“Our defense in the first quarter our energy was great,” Paul said. “But that team over there is like two totally different teams with Isaiah Thomas in the game and not in the game. When he’s not in the game, a lot of times they play through Cousins. When he’s in the game, they run one play – pick and roll – and it’s tough because he’s a great player.”center_img Chris Paul pointed out that facing Sacramento is like facing two different teams.The Kings could have said the same thing about the Clippers on Saturday.The Clippers stormed to a big lead with a stout defensive effort, then disappeared for half the game before recovering and surviving the final seconds for a 103-102 victory at Staples Center.“It’s actually kind of fitting that we won the game with a defensive stop because we’ve been trying to get better defensively,” Paul said. “So hopefully that gave us some confidence.”last_img read more

Whicker: 44 notes on 22 NBA teams, before the bubble season begins

first_imgRemember the NBA?If not, save these 44 facts on 22 teams, as the season bubbles up in Orlando July 30:LAKERS (49-14): LeBron James is launching a career-high 6.4 three-pointers and playing a career-low 34.8 minutes per game, but also leads the NBA in assists.The Lakers lead the NBA in blocks and have cut six-and-a-half points off last year’s defensive showing. Photos: Lakers defeat Trail Blazers in Game 4 of first-round playoff series Bojan Bogdanovic, averaging 20.2 points, will miss the playoffs with a broken wrist.OKLAHOMA CITY (40-24): Chris Paul is shooting 48.4 percent, his best since 2010, at age 35.Ex-Clippers Danilo Gallinari and Shai Gilgeous-Alexander have combined to average 38.7 points.HOUSTON (40-24): Since Clint Capela was injured, Houston’s small lineup is 11-6 with wins over the Lakers and Utah and two over Boston.James Harden is launching 55.5 of his shots from behind the 3-point line, a career high.DALLAS (40-27): Mavericks are averaging 116.4 points, most since 1987.Luka Doncic ranks sixth in the league in scoring, fourth in assists and in free throw attempts.MEMPHIS (32-33): Six of the Grizzlies’ top nine scorers are in their first, second or third season in the league.Memphis is 26-17 since Dec. 4.PORTLAND (29-37): Damian Lillard is leading the NBA in minutes (36.9) and averaging 28.9 points.Center Jusuf Nurkic returns from a 16-month absence. Power forward Zach Collins, who has missed all but three games, is back, too.NEW ORLEANS (28-36): Brandon Ingram’s 24.3-point average is a six-point improvement over 2019, with the Lakers.The Pelicans are 10-9 since rookie Zion Williamson joined up.SACRAMENTO (28-36): In their first year with coach Luke Walton, the Kings won 10 of 15 games before the break.Backup center Richaun Holmes, on his third team in three seasons, is averaging 12.8 points and 8.3 rebounds in 28.8 minutes.SAN ANTONIO (27-36): The five-time champs will have their first losing season since 1997.The Spurs have held only two opponents under 100 points.PHOENIX (26-39): Among NBA starters, Devin Booker has the best free-throw percentage (91.6).Eight-year veteran Aron Baynes had never shot more than 61 threes in a season. He has 168 this season, making 35.1 percent.EASTERN CONFERENCEMILWAUKEE (53-12): Bucks have a plus-11.2 point differential and lead the league in scoring.No one but Giannis Antetokounmpo is averaging 10 or more field goals a game while shooting over 50 percent.TORONTO (46-18): The NBA champs are a factor even though Marc Gasol has played only 36 games, and only one starter has played 60.Without Kawhi Leonard, the Raptors lead the NBA in scoring defense and field goal percentage defense.BOSTON (43-21): Kemba Walker has committed one offensive foul in 1,592 minutes.Jaylen Brown has hiked his scoring average from 13 to 20.4 this season.MIAMI (41-24): Undrafted rookie Kendrick Nunn has started 62 games and averages 15.7 points.Undrafted second-year man Duncan Robinson is shooting 44.8 percent from 3-point land with 60 starts.INDIANA (39-26): Domantas Sabonis is fifth in the NBA in rebounds and leads all centers in minutes with 34.8 per game.Pacers take fewer 3-pointers than anyone but shoot 68.9 from 2-point range.PHILADELPHIA (39-26): At 25, Joel Embiid is working on his third consecutive 20-point, 10-rebound season.For the first since 1984-86, the 76ers are going for their third consecutive .600-plus season.BROOKLYN (30-34): The Nets are holding teams to a 44.2 field goal percentage. They haven’t done that in 14 seasons.They are 8-12 when Kyrie Irving plays.Related Articles Chris Paul, Russell Westbrook and other NBA stars pay tribute to Kobe Bryant ORLANDO (30-35): Steve Clifford, in his second season, is the Magic’s fifth coach since Stan Van Gundy was fired in 2013.Former first-overall pick Markelle Fultz (by Philadelphia) leads Orlando in assists (5.2 per game).WASHINGTON (24-40): Bradley Beal averages 30.5 points, a franchise high since Walt Bellamy’s 31.6 in 1962 when the Wizards were the Chicago Packers.What if Beal played against the Wizards, who gave up 150-plus in back-to-back games Jan. 26-28? They surrender 119.7 per game, worst among playoff teams. For Lakers’ LeBron James, Jacob Blake’s shooting is bigger issue than a big Game 4 victory center_img On Mamba Night, the Lakers make short work of Blazers to take 3-1 series lead Video: What LeBron James said about Jacob Blake … ‘Black people in America are scared’ CLIPPERS (44-20): They’re second in the West despite two losses to Sacramento and one loss apiece to Atlanta, Chicago and Phoenix.Reggie Jackson has shot 45 percent from the 3-point line in his nine games.DENVER (43-22): Nikola Jokic is the only 20-point, 10-rebound averager in the Western Conference.Michael Porter, injured as a rookie, is averaging 12.6 points and 6.6 rebounds off the bench.UTAH (41-23): Rudy Gobert averages two blocked shots per game but the Jazz ranks 29th in the league in blocks. Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Errorlast_img read more

Comings and goings mooted

first_imgBlackburn are looking to sign Andrew Johnson from Fulham, the Daily Mirror say.QPR are also interested in the striker, whose contract at Craven Cottage is due to expire at the end of the season.Johnson has been tipped to leave Fulham in January.The Mirror also suggest that a second Chinese club are keen on Chelsea’s Didier Drogba.The Ivorian has been linked with a move to Shanghai Shenhua, who recently signed Nicolas Anelka from the Blues. But Guangzhou Evergrande are also now believed to be interested.And the Daily Express say Florent Malouda is ready to leave Chelsea for Paris St Germain.Meanwhile, the Daily Mail claim that QPR are among a number of clubs that have been offered the chance to sign former Newcastle defender Jean Alain Boumsong. The 32-year-old is currently with Greek side Panathinikos but is apparently keen to return to England.The Mail also suggest that Bolton will beat Aston Villa to the loan signing of highly-rated Chelsea midfielder Josh McEachran.Follow West London Sport on TwitterFind us on Facebooklast_img read more

Big Science Sullies Its Reputation

first_imgThe public will lose confidence in science if its institutions continue to side with the political left.Before reading the news about Big Science’s involvement with politics, let’s review some intuitive principles about science:Science has nothing to do with politics. Scientists are supposed to investigate the natural world.The taxpayers and their servants in government owe nothing to scientists. Anything scientists get is gravy.The government has every right to determine the amount and use of any taxpayer earnings redistributed to scientists.As radical as those principles sound in today’s culture of Big Government, Big Science and Big Media, they are true. A look at the history of science proves it. Although governments have occasionally chosen to support scientific research, most of the work was done privately (e.g., by Robert Boyle and James Joule) or by private institutions (e.g., the Royal Institution that sponsored Michael Faraday). The king of France supported the Paris Academy, but also dictated much of the direction of its research. Private universities have supported science since the Middle Ages, but some of the greatest scientific discoveries were made by individuals working alone, occasionally supported by magnanimous friends (e.g., Edmund Halley to Isaac Newton). Scientists pursued science because they were interested in the subject matter and wanted to know. The love for knowledge—the search to understand how the world works—must be paramount to keep science from corrupting itself. The love of money is a root of all kinds of evil.Realistically, though, Big Science needs Big Government, and to a lesser extent, vice versa. Government can benefit from scientific research for national prestige (such as building a popular space program), for national defense (supporting basic research to improve the military), or to improve the life of its citizens with research that leads to cures, innovations (promoting business and trade) and conveniences. These goals often require huge institutions costing a lot of money. But the three principles listed above remain true: government does not owe a scientist anything. If a country wants to do nothing but protect its people, it could in all rights turn scientists loose to fund their own hobbies. Scientists could look for benefactors like Andrew Carnegie or Bill Gates who could give money willingly, instead of by coercion through taxation.Since World War II, however, there’s been an unholy alliance forged between government and science (see Footnote*). We now have the National Institutes of Health (NIH), the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA), the National Science Foundation (NSF), the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), as well as powerful interest groups like the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS), the National Academy of Sciences (NAS), and numerous journal editors, whose lobbyists clamor for their teat on the government sow. Many university professors have left classroom lecturing to spend full time in research on the government dole. Their deans, complicit in the unholy alliance, want to keep the research funds flowing to enhance their institution’s prestige. Lucrative contract awards corrupt scientific ideals and lead to conflicts of interest. Many scientists these days practically view themselves as government employees. No wonder scientific integrity takes a back seat, leading to a crisis of confidence (2/25/17) that never seems to improve despite occasional episodes of hand-wringing by ethicists.Since Big-Government Democrats position themselves as friends of ‘science’ with few qualms about national indebtedness, Big Science (and their uncritical lapdogs in Big Media), tend to lean left in politics. That’s where they think the money will flow easier. (Whether or not that is true is a separate question.) Leftists and Democrats also tend to be less religious, favoring the materialist bias so prevalent in the Darwin-worshiping academy. American scientists, disavowing the American exceptionalism propounded by conservative Republicans, find kindred hearts in European socialist countries, where atheism rules.So closed to alternative viewpoints are university science departments and science reporters now, they can’t even think outside the Democrat box any more. The Pavlovian response (“vote Democrat, get money”) is evident in the following news items, where instinctively anything Republican or Trumpian is viewed as evil, anything Democrat or Clintonian is viewed as good. It’s a package deal. Once aligned with a political party, an institutional scientist will tend to support everything on that party’s platform, whether or not it has anything to do with science. Ring the Democrat bell: watch Big Science salivate. Ring the Republican bell: watch Big Science growl. For this reason, those few scientists outside the leftist echo chamber tend to keep their mouths shut. It’s not fun being surrounded by growling colleagues, even if they know it’s all BS (Big Science). What’s new since the election is political activism promoted by Big Science itself. The corruption is complete.Trump’s policies set to damage health and science, warns The BMJ (Medical Xpress). This blatantly partisan article presents Democrat talking points in the guise of a science story on a science news site. It claims Trump is evil on immigration, wrong in wanting to overturn Obamacare, and a liar because of talk of ‘alternative facts’ by an aide. All his reform proposals are wrong before even getting out the gate. Only leftists at the British Medical Journal get the microphone. Chuck Schumer couldn’t have said it better.Single-payer reform is ‘the only way to fulfill the president’s pledge’ on health care (Medical Xpress). This is an extremely biased argument for socialized medicine. But that’s what the plan by Democrats was all along, wasn’t it? Didn’t Jonathan Gruber (architect of Obamacare) let that cat out of the bag years ago? They had to lie to the stupid Americans, he said, to start the ball rolling.Demise of stream rule won’t revitalize coal industry (Science Magazine). If Trump is for it, the AAAS is against it. “Environmentalists were outraged earlier this month after the Republican-led Congress used an obscure law to erase a new regulation aimed at reducing the environmental damage caused by coal mining…” yada yada yada. Author Warren Cornwall is certainly welcome to his opinion on coal as he favorable quotes Sierra Club laywers, but is it inconceivable for a science society to present a balanced presentation, perhaps to include another view by a pro-energy-independence Republican scientist? In a looking-glass world, couldn’t a science society be outraged at Obama’s ‘attack’ on the coal industry? Couldn’t scientific institutions show concern for the thousands who lost their jobs? Instead, the AAAS publishes this piece as if it’s the only possible position for ‘science’ to take.US drinking water at risk from Trump’s cuts to pollution rules (New Scientist). It’s an old Democrat Party trick: scare people that Republicans are going to poison our water and pollute our air. New Scientist leads off with a photo of a little girl getting a drink of water out of the kitchen tap. You can almost hear the horror movie music coming. Trump’s going to dismantle the EPA with his cabinet pick Scott Pruitt (cue scream on soundtrack). Anything about the toxic spill the EPA caused in Colorado in 2015 under the Obama administration? (NBC News). Anything about the toxic drinking water in Flint, Michigan on Obama’s watch? (CNN). Of course not; only Republicans pollute.Trump’s policy changes put women’s sexual and reproductive health at risk, argues expert (Medical Xpress). So terrible to possibly limit access to abortions. So bad to threaten the ACA. So evil to discriminate against the gender-confused. This broken-record presentation of Clinton/Obama talking points, as expected, employs the Orwellian phrase “women’s reproductive health” as a euphemism for abortion. The reporter shows absolutely no concern whatsoever for the constitutional right to life for the unborn (half of whom are female). Fathers, of course, are ignored completely in the equation; they are not among the ‘oppressed’ in the mindset of identity politics (the latest incarnation of Marxist ideology).New AAAS president emphasizes making the case for science (Science Magazine). Susan Hockfield sees her role as making the AAAS a “force for science,” helping AAAS members “mobilize, energize, and equip science enthusiasts to raise their voices in the public domain.” Science Magazine published one member’s loyal response, “How I’m Standing Up for Science,” where Susan J. Cheng bravely announces her commitment to the cause in the face of the Trump threat (as filtered through Big Media). It reads like a love letter to Dear Leader Hockfield:The morning after President Trump’s inauguration, I woke up to an email from AAAS (the publisher of Science) asking me, “How will you stand up for science?” This was a question I hadn’t thought about or discussed much with other scientists, and I struggled to find my answer. However, after reading about how the Environmental Protection Agency was initially told to remove climate change information from its website and about travel restrictions that affected my colleagues, it was painfully clear that an answer was urgently needed. I wanted to do my part to protect science.Before diagnosing Trump as mentally ill, let’s ask what that actually means (The Conversation). Isn’t it noble that Meron Wondemaghen stands up to all the liberals calling Trump crazy, demanding he be removed as unfit for office? Isn’t it profound that she questions the meaning of ‘mental illness’? Isn’t it sweet that she comes to his defense, saying “Trump’s impulsivity, vulgarity, personal attacks, recklessness and fondness for misinformation are not necessarily symptoms of mental illness.” Such love.An Anti-Trump Incantation: What’s in a Magic Spell? (Live Science). When it comes to diagnosing mental illness, ask yourself what would cause a science reporter to give serious consideration to witchcraft. That’s right; Stephanie Pappas hates Trump so much, she has lost it. She would rather talk about witches casting spells on Trump in a ‘Live Science’ post than to condemn such practice as profoundly irrational, the polar opposite of scientific ideals. Nowhere does she condemn this. Maybe it’s time to change the name to Live Seance.*Footnote:*David Noble: “By about 1943-1944, there was discussion about what the postwar scientific establishment would look like. By this time, the corporations and the universities and the scientists who had been reluctant to take federal funds for fear of taxpayer involvement were now so enamored of the largess that they didn’t want to give it up. And they said, we can’t go backwards — this is the new game — we are going to be taking taxpayer money. But we don’t want the taxpayer involved in what we do….“…. what happened first is that Harley Kilgore, a senator from West Virginia, set up a plan for a ‘National Science Foundation’ whereby the taxpayer — an ordinary citizen, a non-scientist — would sit on committees and panels overseeing the allocation of research funds.“In response to that, Vannevar Bush and his friends put together a counterproposal calling for a ‘National Research Foundation’ — which became more or less what we have in today’s National Science Foundation.The Vannevar Bush et al. legislation said essentially that science would be funded by the taxpayer but controlled by scientists. Again, scientists — this is important to emphasize — are not simply scientists, but scientists and the corporation they work for….“There was a problem with the way the committees and panels overseeing the allocation of research funds would be set up. The problem had a name and the name is DEMOCRACY. The fundamental tenet of the democratic system is that the taxpayers funding something have control over what’s done with the money.“Harry Truman said it was the most undemocratic piece of legislation he'[d even seen and vetoed it. It went through minor changes and because what we have today — a scientific establishment run by scientists with very little political oversight. The key thing is how they kept the taxpayer out was through PEER REVIEW.” (Suzan Mazur, The Origin of Life Circus, pp. 426-427, in an interview with MIT scholar David Noble (1945-2010), whom she calls “The Tarzan of science and technology historians.”)======================Look at the liberals calling Trump crazy while endorsing witchcraft. Look at them calling Republicans intolerant as they engage in violence. Look at them protesting pipelines as they leave mountains of trash behind. You will know them by their fruits. (When they are all fruits and nuts, it’s easier to tell.)Big Science is Fake Science. Big Media is Fake News. Don’t be a mindless dupe like Susan Cheng; her type belong in North Korean army parades of goose-stepping, uniformed rubber ducks.Read history. Read philosophy. Get outside the echo chamber. Learn to think critically. Then, and only then, will you have some hope of understanding ‘science’.(Visited 72 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0last_img read more

9 months ago​Bournemouth boss Howe admits loan possible for Bradford target Surridge

first_imgTagsTransfersAbout the authorFreddie TaylorShare the loveHave your say ​Bournemouth boss Howe admits loan possible for Bradford target Surridgeby Freddie Taylor9 months agoSend to a friendShare the loveBournemouth boss Eddie Howe believes another loan could be on the cards for Sam Surridge.The 20-year-old is back from his spell at Oldham, where he netted 12 goals in 20 matches in League Two.But clubs such as Oxford United and Bradford want to take him for the rest of the season. And Cherries boss Howe admits it is a possibility.Quizzed on Surridge, Howe told the Daily Echo: “That’s a very difficult question to answer [on him going back out on loan]. We will wait and see.”I’ve been pleased with him and the loan spell has had a positive effect, which is not always the case.”My recent experiences have been that we have had more negative reactions from loan spells than positive.”It depends on the individual. Sam played and scored goals. He’s feeling good about himself and that has shown in his training here.”There are a lot of admirers out there which is only good for him and us.”He has built his profile to a level where people are aware of him and talking about him, which is the beauty of the loan spell.” last_img read more

a month agoMan Utd midfielder Pereira desperate to repay Solskjaer support

first_imgAbout the authorPaul VegasShare the loveHave your say Man Utd midfielder Pereira desperate to repay Solskjaer supportby Paul Vegasa month agoSend to a friendShare the loveManchester United midfielder Andreas Pereira accepts the team is falling short of standards. The Belgium-born Brazil ­international has been at Old Trafford long enough to know Ole Gunnar Solskjaer is in the midst of a crisis ahead of the game with Arsenal tomorrow. Pereira said: “The manager has shown a lot of faith in the young players – and I am very proud being one of them.“I want to carry on repaying that faith and hopefully nail down a spot in the team. ­ Manchester United is the ­biggest club in world. If we get a scoreline like we did at West Ham, the reaction to it is big – but that is normal.“People will talk about it and will always talk about this club. But we are Man United players and we have to deal with that pressure.“We have to pick ourselves up. We beat Rochdale and I am sure we will do the same against ­Arsenal.” last_img read more

8 days agoReal Madrid winger Lucas Vazquez remains on Arsenal radar

first_imgReal Madrid winger Lucas Vazquez remains on Arsenal radarby Paul Vegas8 days agoSend to a friendShare the loveReal Madrid winger Lucas Vazquez remains on Arsenal’s radar.El Desmarque says Arsenal are looking at is Real Madrid’s Vazquez, who the Gunners were linked with over the summer.Right winger Vazquez has been on the fringes of the Madrid team so far this season, the 28-year-old already has offers on the table from Arsenal, Roma and Bayer Leverkusen ahead of a possible January move.He has found himself behind Vinicius Junior and Rodrygo in the thoughts of Real manager Zinedine Zidane – although he has managed one goal in six La Liga appearances so far this season.He could be open to a move when the transfer window opens in the new year, although Arsenal would have to cough up around £13m. TagsTransfersAbout the authorPaul VegasShare the loveHave your saylast_img read more

Video: South Carolina’s Shon Carson Scores Touchdown Off Of Deflected Lorenzo Nunez Pass

first_imgShon Carson makes a deflected catch.Twitter/@TeamSpeedKillsMissouri and South Carolina are both looking for a big SEC East win today, and each has a new quarterback at the helm for today’s game. Mizzou jumped out to an early lead, but the Gamecocks tied things up in a pretty unconventional way. In an attempt to avoid a sack, freshman quarterback Lorenzo Nunez heaved one up to star receiver Phraoh Cooper. A Tiger defensive back nearly makes a big pick, but instead bats the ball directly to Shon Carson, who takes it in for a game-tying— Brandon Larrabee (@TeamSpeedKills) October 3, 2015That’s pretty unlucky for Mizzou. The Tigers answered quickly, however, and took a 17-10 lead just moments later on a Drew Lock touchdown pass to Nate Brown.last_img