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African, North American bishops claim ‘foundational call as reconcilers’

first_img William Guthrie says: Rector Belleville, IL This Summer’s Anti-Racism Training Online Course (Diocese of New Jersey) June 18-July 16 Rector Knoxville, TN Tags Press Release Service Assistant/Associate Priest Scottsdale, AZ David Chee (Rev. Canon) says: Comments (4) May 30, 2014 at 7:41 pm The Spirit of God, as the spirit of Anglicanism, is manifesting. Hallelujah. Rector Collierville, TN May 31, 2014 at 3:28 pm I am mightily encouraged by the moderate voices of reconciliation among Bishops of the Anglican Communion. It bodes well for our future and is undoubtedly a work of the Holy Spirit in our own day and time, after decades of recrimination on both sides of the divide. May God’s holy name be blessed and praised, great things God is doing in our midst. Let him/her who has eyes to see and ears to hear perceive and understand that God is not quite finished with us as yet. June 10, 2014 at 11:34 am I am too maybe we can beyond these wars and political fights over sexuality that has so damaged these last couple of years and do what christians are suppose too love everyone and bring healing to broken lives. Rector Pittsburgh, PA Assistant/Associate Rector Washington, DC Course Director Jerusalem, Israel The Church Investment Group Commends the Taskforce on the Theology of Money on its report, The Theology of Money and Investing as Doing Theology Church Investment Group Rector Smithfield, NC Submit an Event Listing Rector (FT or PT) Indian River, MI Ya no son extranjeros: Un diálogo acerca de inmigración Una conversación de Zoom June 22 @ 7 p.m. ET New Berrigan Book With Episcopal Roots Cascade Books June 18, 2014 at 3:25 pm I believe that we are to love all those people in the world that we encounter Christians and non Christians and also hold live up to the prayer that Jesus prayed in John 17 “…“that they all may be one, as You, Father, are in Me, and I in You; that they also may be one in Us, …” We are called to seek the truth and as Paul says to use scripture “for reproof, for correction, for instruction in righteousness,” Truth should be that which unites us . When there are two conflicting view points they can not both be true ,one is true the other is a lie. We should as Jude says “to contend earnestly for the faith which was once for all delivered to the saints” not to conform to the world’s perspective. Michael Ingham ,one of the gathered bishops,was our bishop for 20 years and he had a utter disdain for those who held a orthodox position and called a orthodox church in the diocese a bunch of rednecks. How is the church to have unity when there are those in leadership who deny the basic tenet of the christian faith, virgin birth, deity of Christ ,bodily resurrection, etc. In the end they worship a different Jesus Join the Episcopal Diocese of Texas in Celebrating the Pauli Murray Feast Online Worship Service June 27 AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to PrintFriendlyPrintFriendlyShare to FacebookFacebookShare to TwitterTwitterShare to EmailEmailShare to MoreAddThis The Church Pension Fund Invests $20 Million in Impact Investment Fund Designed to Preserve Workforce Housing Communities Nationwide Church Pension Group Virtual Episcopal Latino Ministry Competency Course Online Course Aug. 9-13 Submit a Press Release Comments are closed. Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby joins the fifth meeting of the Consultation of Anglican Bishops in Dialogue in Coventry, England. Photo: Michael Ingham[Episcopal News Service] Two-dozen bishops from Africa and North America have renewed their pledge to reconciliation in the Anglican Communion and to walking together as a family despite deep cultural and theological differences.The fifth Consultation of Anglican Bishops in Dialogue was held May 22-25 in Coventry, England, and for the first time included four African primates, or senior archbishops. Together, the bishops have committed “to consider Christ’s ministry of reconciliation in the world [and] to sharing a journey … into God’s intended future for humankind and all of the creation.”Bishop Stacy Sauls, chief operating officer for the Episcopal Church and one of two Episcopal Church bishops participating in the Coventry gathering, described the consultation as a pivotal moment for bridge-building efforts in the Anglican Communion.“I have come to wonder if the impediment to our communion as we have experienced it is neither justice nor orthodoxy, but pride. As we have come to understand one another as children of God and bishops deeply committed to the Gospel ministry of reconciliation, the wall of pride that has divided us has begun to crumble,” said Sauls.Diocese of Colorado Bishop Rob O’Neill was the other Episcopal Church bishop attending the consultation.Sudanese Bishop Anthony Poggo from the Diocese of Kajo Keji said he has greatly valued being a part of the consultation. “It’s important for us to respect each other and continue to talk with each other as part of one family,” Poggo, who was attending his third consultation, told ENS. “Some of us have taken a different view on various issues within Scripture, but this does not mean we look at the other person as an enemy.”For Poggo, one of the main fruits of the consultation has been “to meet with my brothers and sisters from other parts of the communion, to renew friendships and also to have hope that we are one family although we have different opinions.”In a testimony, released May 29, the bishops recommit to what they identify as their “foundational call as reconcilers” and ask forgiveness for their failures.“We testify first that we find ourselves to be brothers and sisters in Christ Jesus. It seems an obvious point, but it has not always been taken for granted. Some have claimed otherwise. It is a deception,” they say.The leaders – from Burundi, Canada, Ghana, Kenya, Nigeria, South Africa, South Sudan, Tanzania, Uganda, United States and Zambia – also commit to understanding one another’s differences, listening more deeply, and learning about each other’s contexts.“We have a lot to witness to a much-divided world,” Archbishop Colin Johnson of the Dioceses of Toronto and of Moosonee in the Anglican Church of Canada, told ENS. “Conversation is powerful as we ‘turn toward’ one another in mutual respect, learn from each other, and in the process of conversation we are converted by the always present third party to the conversation, the Holy Spirit.”The consultation – which has met previously in London (2010), Dar es Salaam (2011), Toronto (2012), and Cape Town (2013) – was created in response to differences concerning human sexuality issues and grew out of an informal gathering at the 2008 Lambeth Conference that Johnson convened.“I was determined that the moderate voices among Anglican bishops needed to be heard,” Johnson told ENS. Those voices, he said, include people who believe that the Anglican Communion is not falling apart and who want “to maintain and indeed deepen the relationships of mutual support and prayer that have been the hallmark of our life together as Anglicans.”The Rev. Canon Isaac Kawuki Mukasa, who served on Johnson’s diocesan staff at the time and who was named in January as Africa relations officer for both the Episcopal Church and the Anglican Church of Canada, organized the first gathering of 11 bishops in London.Since that first meeting, other bishops have been invited to join the consultation to replace retiring members or supplement those who could not attend.Kawuki Mukasa believes that the consultation over the past five years has made a “considerable impact” on communion-wide reconciliation.At the first meeting, “there was a good deal of apprehension on both sides,” Kawuki Mukasa told ENS. But with each successive meeting walls were broken down and the bishops came to realize that “they were actually doing the same kind of mission in different contexts,” he said by telephone from Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, where he is meeting with church partners.Kawuki Mukasa noticed that the questions and engagement between the bishops became more candid. “That truth-telling and honesty began to show there was a great deal of trust building between them, which reflected the kind of friendships that were developing,” he said.Kawuki Mukasa described the Coventry consultation as “a gamechanger.”“It’s not that they are in agreement on the issues that divide them but they are committed to walk together,” he said.Kawuki Mukasa, who was ordained in the Anglican Church of Uganda in 1984, said that many African bishops “are tired of fighting.“They have strong beliefs about human sexuality, but they also feel they were misled by their leaders,” he said, noting their recognition that conservative and breakaway Anglicans “came and occupied provincial offices and tried to lead them into a fight. Many African leaders are beginning to get tired of being used to fight this war.”There is a “great appetite for conciliatory voices,” Kawuki Mukasa said. “We are turning a corner.”Johnson told ENS that the main objective of the consultation is “to listen more than speak, to learn about each others’ missional contexts and to understand one another.“We have discovered that what brings us together is much more central to our beliefs and profound in our calling than what causes division. We have discovered that we are all faithfully trying to live out Christ’s call to be disciples and to be the Church in our local contexts. We have learned from one another and we have developed deepening friendships.”Johnson said that bishops have a responsibility to build bridges across divides, “interpret our local community to the wider church and the wider church to our local church. This group is doing that informally, as a grassroots initiative.”The decision to meet at Coventry Cathedral was described in the testimony as “providential.” Out of the ashes of the former cathedral, destroyed during World War II, grew a ministry of reconciliation, symbolized by the resurrection of a new cathedral built in the 1960s and embodied in the Community of the Cross of Nails housed there.Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby, who has identified reconciliation as his main priority, joined the consultation for a day of prayer, teaching, and conversation. Welby’s presence “had a profound impact on each of us and was an important influence in our subsequent deliberations,” according to the testimony.“We were struck by Archbishop Justin’s own request for prayer. Pray, he said, for the wisdom to know the right way toward reconciliation, for the patience to know when to act, and for courage to act. Finally, we testify to our intention to pray for Archbishop Justin as well as the Anglican Communion, especially for wisdom, patience, and courage. We commit ourselves to each other’s prayers, and yours, as well. Pray, we ask, for wisdom, patience, and courage.”The group also heard presentations on reconciliation efforts from other parts of the Anglican Communion represented by bishops present at the consultation.In their testimony, the bishops recognize that reconciliation is possible only among those willing to be reconciled and commit to “being a Eucharistic community, invoking the Holy Spirit by gathering together as diverse people to be strengthened by prayer, word and sacrament in order to go into the world to witness to the reconciling love and power of God.”The bishops also commit to encouraging similar conversations among others “and deepening our understanding of the cultural influences on the theology that underpins reconciliation.”The Rt. Rev. Mark MacDonald, National Indigenous Anglican Bishop in the Anglican Church of Canada, said he found the gathering invigorating and illuminating and sensed an “openness and willingness to listen that is rare.”MacDonald, who also participated in the 2013 consultation, said the gathering has helped him to view the Anglican Communion in a different way. “We have a unique, critical and essential role to play in the body of Christ,” he said. “I don’t think I’ve ever felt such an urgent need and calling to preserve the blessed vocation that we have in the Anglican Communion.”Although the consultation grew out of theological and cultural differences concerning issues of human sexuality, MacDonald said the conversations were not dominated by that topic. “Certainly those things didn’t disappear and disagreements didn’t disappear. There was a lot of honesty and openness about those. We have profound differences and nobody wanted to paper over that,” he said.But despite those differences, MacDonald said that the consultation provided an important opportunity for deepening fellowship.“We talked about the fact that one of the primary signs of our redemption is our love for other Christians … We came away from this reminded of that, but also with some sense that we do really love one another. Despite our differences there is passion about who we are as brothers and sisters in Christ, but also who we are as people with a very distinct calling.”Johnson says he has grown increasingly hopeful with each encounter. “It is clear to me that the Anglican Communion is full of life and has enormous potential as a witness that unity is not uniformity, that diversity is a gift of the Spirit and does not necessarily lead to division (and is a reflection of God’s own life in Trinity), and that conflicts that arise because of differences can be healed by praying together, conversation, listening, mutual understanding and patience, rather than by separation and dis-enfranchising the other.”Information from the previous consultation meetings, including testimonies and video interviews, is here.— Matthew Davies is an editor/reporter for the Episcopal News Service. Submit a Job Listing Assistant/Associate Rector Morristown, NJ Bishop Diocesan Springfield, IL Inaugural Diocesan Feast Day Celebrating Juneteenth San Francisco, CA (and livestream) June 19 @ 2 p.m. PT Rector Washington, DC Missioner for Disaster Resilience Sacramento, CA An Evening with Aliya Cycon Playing the Oud Lancaster, PA (and streaming online) July 3 @ 7 p.m. ET Seminary of the Southwest announces appointment of two new full time faculty members Seminary of the Southwest TryTank Experimental Lab and York St. John University of England Launch Survey to Study the Impact of Covid-19 on the Episcopal Church TryTank Experimental Lab Associate Rector for Family Ministries Anchorage, AK Rector Hopkinsville, KY Priest-in-Charge Lebanon, OH Anglican Communion, In-person Retreat: Thanksgiving Trinity Retreat Center (West Cornwall, CT) Nov. 24-28 Featured Events Rector Shreveport, LA Director of Music Morristown, NJ Curate Diocese of Nebraska By Matthew DaviesPosted May 30, 2014 Rector Bath, NC Remember Holy Land Christians on Jerusalem Sunday, June 20 American Friends of the Episcopal Diocese of Jerusalem Associate Priest for Pastoral Care New York, NY Director of Administration & Finance Atlanta, GA Virtual Celebration of the Jerusalem Princess Basma Center Zoom Conversation June 19 @ 12 p.m. ET Associate Rector Columbus, GA Family Ministry Coordinator Baton Rouge, LA Featured Jobs & Calls Tony Houghton says: Rector and Chaplain Eugene, OR African, North American bishops claim ‘foundational call as reconcilers’ Rector Albany, NY Priest Associate or Director of Adult Ministries Greenville, SC Archbishop of Canterbury Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Hires Reverend Kevin W. VanHook, II as Executive Director Episcopal Charities of the Diocese of New York Youth Minister Lorton, VA Episcopal Migration Ministries’ Virtual Prayer Vigil for World Refugee Day Facebook Live Prayer Vigil June 20 @ 7 p.m. ET Jaan Sass says: Curate (Associate & Priest-in-Charge) Traverse City, MI Cathedral Dean Boise, ID Rector Martinsville, VA An Evening with Presiding Bishop Curry and Iconographer Kelly Latimore Episcopal Migration Ministries via Zoom June 23 @ 6 p.m. ET Rector/Priest in Charge (PT) Lisbon, ME Canon for Family Ministry Jackson, MS Episcopal Church releases new prayer book translations into Spanish and French, solicits feedback Episcopal Church Office of Public Affairs Rector Tampa, FLlast_img read more

New drug tunnels found under US-Mexico border

first_img LOS ANGELES — U.S. and Mexican authorities have unearthed a 240-yard-long (219-meter-long) drug smuggling tunnel under their joint border in the state of Arizona, the latest such find in the violence-scarred region, U.S. officials said July 12. The “sophisticated” six-foot-high by two-foot-wide (1.8-meter by 0.6-meter) tunnel, equipped with lighting and ventilation and located 55 feet (17 meters) underground, was discovered on July 9 when officers raided a business in the Arizona town of San Luis that concealed the U.S. entrance. Three people were arrested, according to a statement about the U.S. operation by federal and local law enforcement bodies. The U.S. raid was coordinated with the Mexican military, which entered an ice-making plant in the Mexican border town of San Luis Río Colorado. The tunnel’s Arizona entrance was located in a storage room hidden beneath a large water tank, in a one-story “nondescript” building. U.S authorities had been monitoring the business since January due to “suspicious activity.” The discovery “is yet another reminder of how desperate these criminal organizations are and the extent they will go to further their drug dealing operations,” said Doug Coleman of the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA). “The DEA continues to work with our counterparts nationally and internationally to bring to justice these drug trafficking organizations as well as to block their smuggling routes into this country,” he said. Separately, to the far west of the border, the Mexican army found a tunnel that was being built in Tijuana in a warehouse some 300 meters (984 feet) from the border. “A tunnel under construction was found by a patrol while on an observation mission,” General Gilberto Landeros, commander of the II Military Zone, told reporters. The soldiers became suspicious when they saw a person running out of the area. The Tijuana tunnel was 10 meters (33 feet) deep and about 150 meters (492 feet) long. [AFP, 12/07/12; Univision.com (Mexico) 12/07/12] By Dialogo July 13, 2012last_img read more

Update on the latest sports

first_img March 4, 2020 The NCAA announced Wednesday that the school’s request to have the infraction case resolved through the Independent Accountability Resolution Process had been granted.The NCAA suspended Wiseman 12 games early this season because the former five-star recruit’s family received $11,500 from former Memphis player and current Tigers coach Hardaway to assist in a move from Nashville to Memphis in the summer of 2017. Although Hardaway wasn’t Memphis’ coach at the time, the NCAA ruled that the payment wasn’t allowed because he was a booster for the program. The former NBA All-Star gave $1 million in 2008 to his alma mater for the university’s sports hall of fame.After the NCAA ruled that Wiseman needed to sit out 12 games and donate $11,500 to charity to regain his college eligibility, he left Memphis in December.BASEBALL-MINORS-CONGRESSHouse committee vote on the Minors The sanctioning body is expected to make significant changes to its 2021 schedule, which could include more short tracks, mid-week races and double-headers.UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN-DOCTOREx-wrestler sues University of Michigan over doc’s assaultsDETROIT (AP) — A man who was a University of Michigan wrestler in the 1980s sued the school Wednesday, alleging that a late physician molested him dozens of times.The lawsuit in U.S. District Court in Detroit is the first since victims of Dr. Robert E. Anderson began to emerge a few weeks ago. The man, identified only as John Doe, accused the university of failing to remove the doctor despite complaints about him. The man said he was a student from 1984 to 1989. Anderson retired in 2003 and died in 2008. NHL Commissioner Gary Bettman said Wednesday that if any employees go on their own to a country where the virus has been found they will be quarantined before being able to return to work. That includes the central scouting service. Scouts who are in Europe are staying in Europe, and if they return to North America they will be quarantined.Bettman said the NHL is in regular communication with the other three major North American sports leagues, as well as health experts in both the U.S. and Canada.In other virus-related developments:— The Pittsburgh Pirates have given their Florida spring training home a deep clean as a proactive measure after a man in Manatee County tested positive for coronavirus. A Pirates spokesman says workers sanitized the clubhouse, the press box, concession stands and other areas of LECOM Park in an “overabundance of caution.” LECOM Park is located in downtown Bradenton, which is in the middle of Manatee County. The cleaning was done yesterday, which was a scheduled day off for the team.— Missouri-Kansas City has joined Chicago State in not traveling to Seattle for regularly scheduled Western Athletic Conference men’s basketball games amid concerns about the spread of the coronavirus. UMKC was scheduled to play Seattle University on Saturday but the conference says the school has canceled that trip. Chicago State announced previously it was canceling its men’s basketball road trip to Seattle and Utah Valley, and said its women’s team would not host two games against the same schools. The cancellations are believed to be the first by a major sport in the United States due to the virus. Chicago State said it is also evaluating whether to attend next week’s WAC tournament in Las Vegas. Update on the latest sports Daytona tweaks Speedweeks, moves Clash onto road courseUNDATED (AP) — NASCAR will hit the road for its first race in 2021, part of a schedule shakeup that starts at Daytona International Speedway.The track announced several changes to the start of the annual racing season Wednesday. They include running the exhibition Busch Clash on the 3.56-mile road course that winds through the Daytona infield and packing seven races as well as Daytona 500 pole qualifying into a six-day span.The tweaks eliminate two traditional “dark days” at the track during Speedweeks and are intended to provide a better fan experience leading into NASCAR’s premier event, the Daytona 500.NASCAR teams have pushed for a shorter season for years, arguing that the 12-week offseason is too short given how little downtime there is during the racing calendar. A university spokeswoman said the school couldn’t comment “other than to deeply apologize for the harm caused by Robert E. Anderson.”The university has acknowledged that some campus employees were aware of accusations against the doctor prior to a 2018 complaint that led to a police investigation. The school announced last week that it had received more than 100 complaints about Anderson.MEMPHIS-NCAAMemphis’ NCAA case goes to independent investigation armUNDATED (AP) — Memphis’ NCAA case involving the recruitment of star basketball player James Wiseman will go through the association’s new independent investigation arm. Share This StoryFacebookTwitteremailPrintLinkedinRedditVIRUS OUTBREAK-SPORTSNHL limits employee travel over virus concernsUNDATED (AP) — The NHL is not allowing its employees to make work-related trips outside of North America in response to the global fears over the coronavirus. And the league has told its 31 teams they are free to adopt a similar policy.center_img WASHINGTON (AP) — The House Oversight and Reform Committee has approved legislation to ask the U.S. Comptroller General to study baseball’s minor leagues. The minor leagues are trying to fend off a contraction proposal from major league clubs. The bill approved today calls on the comptroller general to “evaluate the social, economic, and historic contributions that minor league baseball has made to American life and culture.” A proposal by Major League Baseball would drop the big-league affiliation of 42 minor league teams and eliminate short-season leagues not held at major league training complexes.The current PBA guarantees a minimum 160 affiliations.MLB and the minors last met Feb. 20, and talks are expected to continue into the summer. The majors already have unilaterally announced increases in the pay of players with minor league contracts starting in 2021.Several mayors announced a task force in January aimed at protecting teams and affiliations.GOLF-BAY HILL — All sporting events in Italy will take place without fans present for at least the next month due to the virus outbreak in the country. The Italian government announced today that all sporting events throughout the country must take place behind closed doors until April 3. Schools and universities have been ordered to close until March 15. Italy is the epicenter of Europe’s coronavirus outbreak. More than 100 people have died and more than 3,000 have been infected with the virus COVID-19.— Despite worldwide concern and speculation about whether the fast-spreading virus outbreak will affect the Tokyo Olympics, the IOC’s leadership is not joining in the debate. International Olympic Committee president Thomas Bach told reporters “neither the word cancellation nor the word postponement was even mentioned” at a board meeting he chaired in Lausanne, Switzerland. IOC leaders held a conference call with organizers and public authorities in Tokyo and restated their commitment to hold the Summer Games on the scheduled dates of July 24-Aug. 9.NHL-NEWS-ISLANDERS-BOYCHUKIsles’ Boychuk gets 90 stitches after taking skate to faceNEW YORK (AP) — The New York Islanders say defenseman Johnny Boychuk needed 90 stitches to his eyelid after being hit in the face with a skate but suffered no damage to his eye. Associated Press Diamondbacks sign Calhoun for $16 millionUNDATED (AP)— New Arizona outfielder Kole Calhoun is back home playing for his favorite team growing up after signing a two-year, $16 million contract with the Diamondbacks in the offseason. Calhoun figures to make an impact defensively along with swinging a power bat. He smacked a career-high 33 homers for the Angels last season but the Angels didn’t pick up his 2020 option and bought out his contract.Elsewhere in the majors:— Trevor Bauer thinks his decision to tip pitches for a Los Angeles Dodgers batter during a spring training game and the resulting attention are good for baseball. The Cincinnati Reds’ outspoken starter signaled pitches to the Dodgers’ Matt Beaty during a game on Tuesday. Bauer flicked his glove toward the catcher — a sign a fastball was coming — and Beaty eventually lined out to center field. Bauer has been openly critical of the Houston Astros over their sign stealing in 2017 and 2018.NASCAR-DAYTONA Boychuk was cut Tuesday night when he was hit by Artturi Lehkonen’s skate as the Montreal Canadiens left wing fell forward. Both players were in front of the Islanders’ net during the third period when Lehkonen fell, causing his legs to go into the air and his right skate to connect with Boychuk under the visor. Boychuk was down on the ice briefly before he got up and skated off the ice with his hand covering his face.There is no timetable for his return.In other NHL news:— The Ottawa Senators fired CEO Jim Little on Wednesday less than two months after he took the job, saying his conduct was “inconsistent” with the core values of the team and the NHL. The 55-year-old Little said in a statement to media outlets that the reasons for his dismissal were simply the result of a heated disagreement with owner Eugene Melnyk. The club says a new CEO will be announced in the next few weeks. Since 2017, the Senators have parted ways with CEOs Little, Tom Anselmi and Cyril Leeder, COO Nicolas Ruszkowski and chief marketing officer Aimee Deziel.MLB NEWS Bay Hill has strongest field since death of Arnold PalmerORLANDO, Fla. (AP) — So much for the notion that the Arnold Palmer Invitational wouldn’t be as attractive when its namesake was no longer around. Rory McIlroy, Brooks Koepka (KEHP’-kuh), Adam Scott and a host of other top players at Bay Hill this week give the tournament its strongest field since Palmer died in September 2016. The tournament in Orlando is holding its own against a schedule that features two World Golf Championships and The Players Championship in the weeks leading up to the Masters. And it shows that it’s getting harder to distinguish among tournaments with players having more good options than ever.Tiger Woods chose not to play as he picks his tournaments more sparingly because of a fused lower spine. He has played Bay Hill just once — a tie for fifth in 2018 — since winning for the eighth time in 2013.last_img read more

Despite 20 kills from freshman Shemanova, SU drops its 3rd straight game to Marquette

first_img Published on September 9, 2018 at 3:16 pm Contact Adam: [email protected] | @_adamhillman Facebook Twitter Google+ Syracuse (2-3) lost its third-straight game in a four-set defeat to No. 25 Marquette (7-2), 3-1. SU freshman Polina Shemanova led the way with 20 kills. She now leads the Orange with 89 kills, more than double the amount of any other Syracuse player.In the opening set, Syracuse struggled near the net. SU had 13 kills, the same amount as Marquette, while attempting seven more attacks than the Golden Eagles. The Orange totaled six attacking errors and two service errors, as well.With the score tied at three early in the first set, Marquette won six of the next nine points. From that point on, Syracuse couldn’t scrape within two points of the Golden Eagles. Eventually, Marquette pulled away late, taking the first set 25-17.Up by one point late in the second set, Syracuse turned to its two star outside hitters.  Behind the Russian duo of Shemanova and senior Mariia Levanova, the Orange won seven of the last nine points. The pair combined for ten kills in the second set, including three in the final five points. SU’s outside hitters dictated, tallying an attack percentage of .393, totaling 14 kills on 28 attempts. Syracuse won the second set 25-19.Syracuse continued its hot streak into the third set. The Orange opened up a 7-3 lead early behind three kills from Shemanova and two from senior Santita Ebangwese, but Marquette rebounded by winning five of seven points to tie the set back up at 11. From that point forward, neither team led by more than three points. After tying the score at 22, Marquette won two of the next three points and eventually won the fourth set 25-23.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textThe beginning of the fourth set was more of the same. The two teams split the first 18 points as neither led by more than two points. With the score tied at nine, Marquette knocked off 12 of 14 points to take a nine-point lead. The Golden Eagles cruised to a 25-15 fourth-set victory.After winning the first two games of its season, SU has now lost its last three. The Orange will travel to Ames, Iowa for the Iowa State tournament next weekend. Syracuse faces Wyoming on Friday, Sept. 14 at 4:30 p.m. Commentslast_img read more

Monaco Snaps up Young Llorente

first_imgMonaco has snapped up teenage goalkeeper Alvaro Fernandez Llorente from Osasuna on a three-year deal, the Ligue 1 club announced Tuesday.The 19-year-old, a Spanish age grade international, played last season with the club’s reserve side, going on to make one La Liga appearance as a replacement.Llorente becomes the French champions’ sixth goalkeeper with Croatia international Danijel Subasic, Swiss veteran Diego Benaglio, Loic Badiashile and Seydou Sy, with Paul Nardi out on loan with Cercle Brugge in the Belgian second division.Share this:FacebookRedditTwitterPrintPinterestEmailWhatsAppSkypeLinkedInTumblrPocketTelegramlast_img