#1 The video of Ray Rice punching his fiancee in the elevator is a graphic illustration of what goes on behind closed doors every day in this country. In my years as von zhanjiao1212 15.04.2019 05:31

Former England goalkeeper David Seaman says games against Scotland are stressful for players and fans alike ahead of Fridays World Cup Qualifier. Discount Nike Air Max Plus . Seaman made some vital saves, including a Gary McAllister penalty, when the two sides met during Euro 96 as England won 2-0 at Wembley.Theyre stressful games because you know whats at stake, for the fans as well, Seaman told Sky Sports News HQ. Former England goalkeeper David Seaman thinks competition from Tom Heaton and Jordan Pickford has brought out the best in Joe Hart Its like when I used to play in the north London derby, there was massive pressure but you want to do it for the fans and its the same with Scotland.You want to do it for yourself as well, because if you dont, you get quite a lot of stick off the Scottish people. Watch NOW TV Watch Sky Sports for just £6.99. No contract. The first one [England v Scotland game] I played in was Euro 96, which was like another pressure as well.We had started the tournament with a 1-1 draw against Switzerland and went into the Scotland game needing a win.Seaman also played a crucial role when the sides met again three years later in the two-legged play-off for Euro 2000. International Football: FIFA World Cup 2018 Qualifiers November 11, 2016, 10:00pm Live on Get Sky Sports Get a Sky Sports pass England won the opening encounter 2-0 at Hampden Park and with Scotland leading 1-0 in the return fixture at Wembley and pushing for a goal to level the tie, Seaman made a stunning save to keep out Christian Daillys header and help his side qualify for the finals in Belgium and the Netherlands.We were under pressure and we werent playing well. I just saw him coming in and he got a powerful header on it, added Seaman.Luckily it was just above me so I could get my hand up quickly and divert it over the bar with both hands. Former Scotland manager Craig Brown insists Scotland must stand up and be counted if theyre to get a result at Wembley against England. It was a big save and for us to qualify as well, but we didnt kick on from that [in the] the tournament but its [the save is] up there with the best.Watch highlights of England v Scotland on Friday. Coverage begins on Sky Sports 1 HD at 10pm. Also See: Keane: Calmness will beat Scots Southgate needs no audition History of Eng-Scot football rivalry England fixtures Nike Air Max Plus Outlet . Masahiro Tanaka has touched down in the United States and the courting of the Rakuten Golden Eagles stud pitcher has begun in earnest by a bevy of MLB teams interested in the Japanese ace. Air Max Plus Wholesale Cheap . Future Hall of Famer Ricky Ray is in his prime and back for a third season in double blue. The 34-year old was magnificent in 2013, throwing for just under 2,900 yards despite missing eight games, tossing an impressive 21 touchdowns against just two interceptions, completing 66 per cent of his passes in the process. http://www.airmaxplusoutlet.com/ . Granlund scored 2:04 into the first period. Max Reinhart, on his first NHL shift of the season, neatly stripped the puck from Zack Smith at the Senators blue-line. As he moved in, his attempted shot deflected into the slot where Granlund buried a shot past Craig Anderson.Football is a fraternity, and NFL players rarely criticize each other publicly, especially when it comes to matters of discipline. That changed with the release of a video Monday that shows Ray Rice striking his then-fiancee in February. Hours later, the running back was let go by the Baltimore Ravens and suspended indefinitely by the NFL. Players across the league made their feelings clear through social media and in interviews. Among the most outspoken was Denver defensive tackle Terrance "Pot Roast" Knighton. He unleashed a series of tweets saying, among other things, that Rice should be kicked out of the league and thrown in jail. He also criticized NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell for initially suspending Rice for just two games. "It just came from the heart, really," Knighton explained later in the locker room. "Whether I was a football player or not, I spoke my mind. A lot of guys dont speak their mind just because theyre worried about the consequences and what people think. But Im one of those guys that regardless of what it is, Im going to speak my mind. "I felt strongly about the situation and domestic violence overall. So I just spoke on it. I gave my opinion. I think the league handled it the right way." Denver teammate Bubba Caldwell said Knightons tweets made him watch the video, "and once I saw it, I was 100 per cent behind him. I would never want anybody to put their hands on my mother or sister. I believe the punishment is what it should be." Caldwell acknowledged that players are loathe to criticize one another, but "sometimes youve got to step up, not just as a football player, and voice your opinion. And if you really feel strongly about something, I dont think the uniform you wear or the team you play for should determine if you speak out or not." Knighton is the oldest of four boys, "and Im a role model for them also. So, I dont think thats acceptable in any workplace, any job you have, anywhere you live, wherever you are, what colour you are, how much money you make. That shouldnt be accepted anywhere." He said if one of his teammates were involved in domestic violence, "I wouldnt be friends with the guy or talk to the guy." Knighton said he didnt speak out about Rices initial two-game suspension because he didnt know all the details. "Originally, you just see him carrying her so you dont know what happened," Knighton said. "... But now that the video is out, I think the league handled it the right way. Like I said, theres no place in the world for domestic violence." When Knighton was voted a defensive captain by his peers last week, he said part of being a leader was "speaking your mind. When things are uncomfortable and things aare wanted to be said, you man up and say those things. Nike Air Max Plus Wholesale. quot; When he saw the TMZ video of Rices hit, Knighton took to Twitter, saying "this video "makes me sick to my stomach" and adding, "That man should be thrown out the nfl and thrown into jail. Shame on those deciding his punishment. Smh." Heres a sampling of other reactions across the NFL: -- Steelers cornerback William Gay: "Were talking about a life, I dont care about a sport when it comes down to domestic violence. This is real. Someone can lose their life to it. "So Im not concerned about the sport. Im concerned about what happens in the world, what happens in real life. " Gays mother, Carolyn, was shot and killed by Gays stepfather in Tallahassee, Florida, when Gay was 7 years old. He volunteers at the Womens Center & Shelter of Greater Pittsburgh and is an advocate for domestic violence victims. "We need to do everything we can to help Ray Rice because we dont need to run away from him and say hes evil." -- Bills coach Doug Marrone, who supports Vera House, which assists victims of domestic violence and sexual abuse: "Am I happy the NFL has taken a harder stance? ... I mean, there is no excuse for abuse. I really believe that." -- Cleveland Browns coach Mike Pettine, who called the video "deeply disturbing, especially as a father that has two daughters": "Theres just no place for that behaviour in our society." -- Titans tackle Michael Oher, former teammate of Rices in Baltimore whose locker was next to the running back: "If my daughter was to get hit like that from another man, Id have a serious problem with it. So I wish him the best, but its no place for that. I dont care if youre a football player, a professional athlete or anything, a regular man or anything, theres no place for that -- striking a woman." -- Judy Harris Kluger, a former New York City judge and now executive director of Sanctuary for Families, a leading service provider and advocate for survivors of domestic violence and related forms of gender violence: "The video of Ray Rice punching his fiancee in the elevator is a graphic illustration of what goes on behind closed doors every day in this country. In my years as a prosecutor and judge, I never saw such explicit videotape evidence of domestic violence. Today, by acting quickly and decisively, and in suspending Ray Rice and terminating his contract, the NFL and the Baltimore Ravens sent a powerful message that domestic violence will not be tolerated. "I hope that with this action, along with the new policy outlined by Commissioner Goodell, the NFL will emerge as leaders in the fight against domestic violence." ' ' '

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