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Buku Tamu

No: 63952
Tanggal: 18 Nov 2017
Subjek: Andy Murray and Ivan Lendl part ways again.
Nama: EY
E-mail: HN
Pesan - Komentar - Saran/Masukan:
Andy Murray and Ivan Lendl part ways again. The British number one has won all three of his grand slam titles under Lendl. In India, Fashion Has Become a Nationalist Cause. For the last three years the nerdgaming.net - http://nerdgaming.net/index.php?title=User:KimberlyQuintero government has championed traditional dress, like the sari made in a Hindu holy city. Greece Offers Bond Swap in a Charge Toward Financial Freedom. The proposed bond conversion could help ease a staggering debt burden that at one point threatened to push Greece out of the eurozone. Real duo Cristiano Ronaldo and Sergio Ramos 'fixed' rift. Real Madrid coach Zinedine Zidane has played down the rift between his captain Sergio Ramos and Cristiano Ronaldo. He says they have resolved their differences. I'm A Celebrity 2017 girls 'packing more swimwear'. The likes of Georgia Toffolo, Vanessa White and Rebekah buy now generic warticon mastercard

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No: 63951
Tanggal: 18 Nov 2017
Subjek: iCare Data Recovery Free - Free download and software
Nama: DG
E-mail: LB
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No: 63950
Tanggal: 18 Nov 2017
Subjek: Italy says seizes opiates meant to finance Islamic State
Nama: XL
E-mail: RG
Pesan - Komentar - Saran/Masukan:
ROME, Nov 3 (Reuters) - Italy seized more than 24 million tablets of a synthetic opiate that Islamic State militants planned to sell to finance attacks around the world, the head of a southern Italian court said on Friday. The pills were seized by finance police and customs officials in the container port of Gioia Tauro, Italy's biggest, according to a statement. The U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration collaborated in the investigation. A video shows police opening a container filled with boxes of Tramadol, a powerful painkiller normally available only on prescription. With an average sale price of about 2 euros ($2.33) per tablet, the haul was worth 50 million euros, the statement said. Foreign investigators told the court in the city of Reggio Calabria that the drugs belonged to Islamic State. The drugs sales were "managed directly by Islamic State to finance the terrorist activities planned alprazolam and alcohol - http://purchasetramadol.co/buy-xanax/ carried out around the world", Reggio Calabria's chief prosecutor Federico Cafiero De Raho said. "Part of the illegal profit from their sale would have been used to finance extremist groups in Libya, Syria and Iraq," he said. The seizure comes three days after an Uzbek immigrant, Sayfullo Saipov, drove a truck on a New York City bike path, killing eight, in the latest attack claimed by Islamic State. No details on how the illegal shipment was discovered or on its final destination were provided by the court. A similar shipment was discovered in Greece last year, and an even larger one was found in Italy's Genoa port in May. ($1 = 0.8589 euros) (Reporting by Steve Scherer; editing by Ralph Boulton)

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No: 63949
Tanggal: 18 Nov 2017
Subjek: Doping scandal roils another sport: Dogsledding
Nama: VN
E-mail: PH
Pesan - Komentar - Saran/Masukan:
ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) - Cycling. Baseball. Track. Horse racing. Now dogsledding has become the latest professional sport to be engulfed in a doping scandal, this one involving the huskies that dash across the frozen landscape in Alaska's grueling, 1,000-mile Iditarod. The governing board of the world's most famous sled dog race disclosed Monday that four dogs belonging to four-time Iditarod champion Dallas Seavey tested positive for a banned substance, the opioid painkiller tramadol, after his second-place finish last March. It was the first time since the race instituted drug testing in 1994 that a test came back positive. FILE- In this March 4, 2017, file photo, four-time and defending champion Dallas Seavey mushes during the ceremonial start of the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race in Anchorage, Alaska. Seavey denies he administered banned drugs to his dogs in this year's race, and has withdrawn from the 2018 race in protest. The Iditarod Trail Committee on Monday, Oct. 23, 2017, identified Seavey as the musher who had four dogs test positive for a banned opioid pain reliever after finishing the race last March in Nome. (AP Photo/Michael Dinneen, File) Seavey strongly denied giving any banned substances to his dogs, suggesting instead that he may have been the victim of sabotage by another musher or an animal rights activist. He accused the Iditarod of lax security at dog food drop-off points and other spots. Race officials said he will not be punished because they were unable to prove he acted intentionally. That means he will keep his titles and his $59,000 in winnings this year. But the finding was another blow to the Iditarod, which has seen the loss of major sponsors, numerous dog deaths, attacks on competitors and pressure from animal rights activists, who say huskies are run to death or left with severe infections and bloody paws. Jeanne Olson, an Alaska veterinarian who treats sled dogs, sees no benefit in administering order tramadol without - http://tramadolexpress.com/ during a race because it causes drowsiness. Olson, who was the head veterinarian in the Yukon Quest International Sled Dog Race in the 1990s, prescribes it mostly for profound pain relief. "But I also caution that the dogs are going to become sedated from it," she said. "So when I first heard ... that it was tramadol as the drug, I thought, 'Well, that's surprising. Why would anybody use that?'" People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals seized on the scandal Tuesday, saying, it's "further proof that this race needs to end." Fern Levitt, director of the documentary "Sled Dogs," an expose on the treatment of the huskies, said, "The race is all about winning and getting to the finish line despite the inhumane treatment towards the dogs." Frank Teasley, founder and executive director of Wyoming's Stage Stop Sled Dog Race, said the controversy is a shame but doesn't believe it will be a permanent stain on the sport. Teasley has participated in eight Iditarods and knows many of the top contenders, including Seavey, saying he believes the musher was sabotaged. "When you're dealing with animals, doping anything is not acceptable. But I do not believe that Dallas did this," he said. "I've known him since he was, like, 8 years old. It's not in his nature." Iditarod CEO Stan Hooley acknowledged the race is in its darkest time as it grapples with the fallout from the scandal. "I'm quite confident that at some point we'll emerge from this storm and move on," he said. "But for now, we're dealing with some unpleasantness that needs to be dealt with." Asked about Seavey's sabotage claims, Hooley said, "Is it possible? I suppose so. Is it likely? I wouldn't think so." Still , he said discussions are underway to increase security at the dog lot in Nome and at various checkpoints. Seavey won the annual Anchorage-to-Nome trek in 2012, 2014, 2015 and 2016 and has had nine straight top 10 finishes. He finished second this year to his father, Mitch, who collected a first-place prize of $71,250. Dogs are subject to random testing before and during the race, and the first 20 teams to cross the finish line are all automatically tested. "I did not give a drug to my dog. I've never used a banned substance in the race," the 30-year-old Seavey said in an interview. He said tramadol is not used at his kennel, and it is "incredibly unlikely" it was accidentally administered by anyone on his team. Instead, he complained of inadequate security at checkpoints along the route where dog food is dropped off weeks ahead of time and at the dog lot in Nome, where thousands of huskies are kept after the race before they are flown home. "Unfortunately I do think another musher is an option," he said. He added: "There are also people who are not fans of mushing as a whole. They are numerous videos out that are trying to say mushing is a bad thing. And I can see somebody doing this to promote their agenda." Seavey said whoever gave the drug to the dogs knew it would cause a positive test, and "that should make me and my people the least likely suspect." Earlier this year, the Iditarod lost a major corporate backer, Wells Fargo, and race officials accused animal rights organizations of pressuring the bank and other sponsors with "manipulative information" about the treatment of the dogs. Five dogs connected to this year's race died, bringing total deaths to more than 150 in the Iditarod's 44-year history, according to PETA's count. And last year, two mushers were attacked by a drunken man on a snowmobile in separate assaults near a remote village. One dog was killed and others were injured. Seavey said he has withdrawn from next year's race in protest and expects the Iditarod Trail Committee to ban him anyway for speaking out. Mushers are prohibited from criticizing the race or sponsors. Iditarod spokesman Chas St. George said a ban would be up to the committee's board of directors. The committee decided to release Seavey's name after scores of competitors demanded it. Race officials initially refused, saying it was unlikely they could prove the competitor acted intentionally. During this year's race, the rules on doping essentially said that to punish a musher, race officials had to provide proof of intent. The rules have since been changed to hold mushers liable for any positive drug test unless they can show something beyond their control happened. Wade Marrs, president of the Iditarod Official Finishers Club, said he doesn't believe Seavey intentionally administered the drugs. He said he believes the musher has too much integrity and intelligence to do such a thing. "I don't really know what to think at the moment," Marrs said. "It's a very touchy situation." ___ Follow Rachel D'Oro at website . FILE - In this March 15, 2016, file photo Dallas Seavey posing with his lead dogs Reef, left, and Tide after finishing the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race in Nome, Alaska. Four-time Iditarod champion Dallas Seavey denies he administered banned drugs to his dogs in this year's race, and has withdrawn from the 2018 race in protest. The Iditarod Trail Committee on Monday, Oct. 23, 2017, identified Seavey as the musher who had four dogs test positive for a banned opioid pain reliever after finishing the race last March in Nome. (AP Photo/Mark Thiessen, File) File - In this March 15, 2016 file photo, Dallas Seavey talks to officials after finishing the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race in Nome, Alaska. The governing board of the race disclosed Monday, Oct. 23, 2017, that four dogs belonging to Seavey tested positive for a banned substance, the opioid painkiller Tramadol, after his second-place finish last March. Seavey strongly denied administering any banned substances to his dogs, suggesting instead that someone may have sabotaged their food, and race officials said he would not be punished because they were unable to prove he acted intentionally. (AP Photo/Mark Thiessen, File) FILE - In this March 15, 2016, file photo, Dallas Seavey poses with his lead dogs Reef, left, and Tide after finishing the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race in Nome, Alaska. Seavey won his third straight Iditarod, for his fourth overall title in the last five years. Four-time Iditarod champion Dallas Seavey denies he administered banned drugs to his dogs in this year's race, and has withdrawn from the 2018 race in protest. The Iditarod Trail Committee on Monday identified Seavey as the musher who had four dogs test positive for a banned opioid pain reliever after finishing the race last March in Nome. (AP Photo/Mark Thiessen, File) FILE - In this March 6, 2017, file photo, Dallas Seavey, four-time Iditarod winner and reigning champion, is aiming for his fifth Iditarod crown in six years. Seavey took off wearing bib #18 at the start of the 45th Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race in Fairbanks, Alaska. Four-time Iditarod champion Seavey denies he administered banned drugs to his dogs in this year's race, and has withdrawn from the 2018 race in protest. The Iditarod Trail Committee on Monday, Oct. 23, 2017, identified Seavey as the musher who had four dogs test positive for a banned opioid pain reliever after finishing the race last March in Nome. (AP Photo/Ellamarie Quimby, File) File - In this March 6, 2017 file photo, Dallas Seavey, four-time Iditarod winner and reigning champion waves at the start of the 45th Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race in Fairbanks, Alaska. The governing board of the race disclosed Monday, Oct. 23, 2017, that four dogs belonging to Seavey tested positive for a banned substance, the opioid painkiller Tramadol, after his second-place finish last March. Seavey strongly denied administering any banned substances to his dogs, suggesting instead that someone may have sabotaged their food, and race officials said he would not be punished because they were unable to prove he acted intentionally. (AP Photo/Ellamarie Quimby, File)

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No: 63948
Tanggal: 18 Nov 2017
Subjek: British woman to go on trial for alleged drug smuggling
Nama: PY
E-mail: PV
Pesan - Komentar - Saran/Masukan:
CAIRO (AP) - Prosecutors in Egypt's Red Sea region have referred a British woman to trial before a criminal court for attempting to smuggle hundreds of powerful painkillers which are banned in the Arab country. The woman, 33-year-old Laura Plummer from Hull, has maintained her innocence since her arrest last month on arrival from Britain to Hurghada, a Red Sea resort city. She has insisted the Tramadol tablets were for her Egyptian partner who suffers from chronic back pain. order tramadol online pharmacy - http://purchasetramadol.co/buy-ambien-cheap/ is listed by Egyptian authorities as an illegal drug given its wide use as a heroin substitute. No date has yet been set for her trial. Convicted drug smugglers could face the death penalty in Egypt. At Saturday's hearing prosecutors renewed her detention for 15 days.

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