October 21, 2020

Australia records youngest coronavirus victim with death of 30-year-old

first_img“He was showing symptoms prior to his death but also had other illnesses. He tested positive in the post mortem. His partner is now sick with symptoms. She is now being isolated,” state Premier Anastasia Palaszczuk said.Police and medics who attended the man are now in isolation.Life for many Australians is beginning to return to normal with schools returning to face-to-face learning this week and the National Rugby League competition set to resume on Thursday.”Large parts of the country have had no cases for prolonged periods and the majority of our cases now are returned travellers, with only a handful of people still in intensive care,” Australia’s Chief Medical Officer, Brendan Murphy, told a government enquiry. Australia recorded its youngest victim of COVID-19 after a 30-year-old man with underlying health conditions died in Queensland state, having shown symptoms of the disease for weeks but without getting tested, officials said on Wednesday.The latest case brings to 103 the number of deaths recorded in Australia, from more than 7,100 cases. The island continent been among the most successful nations to contain the coronavirus spread, which officials attribute to early travel restrictions, social distancing measures and widespread testing.Authorities were tracing a possible link between the man and the Ruby Princess cruise ship which docked in Sydney in March and was responsible for Australia’s biggest outbreak of the virus, Queensland state officials said. If Australia had registered the same death rate as the United Kingdom, it would have had some 14,000 deaths, Murphy added.”So I think we have done well, we are in a very cautious phase now of trying to move to a living-with-COVID economy.”Still, several state and territory borders remained closed, raising tensions between officials as the focus shifts to reviving the economy, facing its first recession in three decades.Prime Minister Scott Morrison reiterated the Federal government’s stance that there was no advice for states to keep their borders closed. center_img Topics :last_img read more

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This is the most popular family suburb in Brisbane — and you’ve probably never even heard of it

first_imgThis house at 27 Oak St, Heathwood, is for sale. The suburb has the highest proportion of homes occupied by families within 25km of Brisbane’s CBD. Picture: realestate.com.au.She said families were particularly keen on big homes on big blocks and she recently sold a five-bedroom, two-bathroom property on 761 sqm at 27 Oak Street for $690,000 cash.Ms Child said buyers who purchased land in the suburb’s original estate and built a decade ago would have achieved excellent capital growth in that time.Peter and Mel Morrison built one of the first houses in their estate in Heathwood 10 years ago and have since raised two boys in the property.Mr Morrison said he saw the suburb’s development potential at the time and was also attracted by its affordability.“The price of land these days is ridiculous,” he said.“(Heathwood) was still being developed when we moved in, but there was so much development going on and it was just a good area to get into.” Peter and Melissa Morrison with their kids Tyler and Izaac live in Heathwood, which is the most popular family suburb within 25km of Brisbane’s CBD. Photo: AAP/Steve PohlnerIT’S the most popular family suburb in Brisbane, but there’s a good chance you’ve never even heard of it.Squeezed between the state’s capital and all the glitter of the Gold Coast, the little-known suburb of Heathwood is proving a hit for raising kids, with about one in three homes occupied by families.Property research firm CoreLogic has compiled a list of the 10 suburbs within 25km of the CBD that have the highest proportion of family households, based on the 2016 Census.It shows more people are choosing to move further out to raise a family in the city’s middle or outer suburbs, where houses are more affordable and amenities are close by.And it seems to be paying off, with many of these suburbs experiencing above average capital growth.Heathwood, about 18km southwest of the CBD, has a median house price of $579,164 and has seen house prices grow by a steady 18 per cent in the past five years. GET THE LATEST REAL ESTATE NEWS DIRECT TO YOUR INBOX HERE A stone’s throw away is the suburb of Drewvale, which has the second highest proportion of homes occupied by families. Houses in this suburb have increased in value by 27.6 per cent in the past five years — well above the Brisbane average of 19.5 per cent.Brisbane’s newest million dollar suburb, Pallara, neighbours both of these suburbs.With a median house price of $1.63 million, the suburb is now the second most expensive in the Queensland capital after experiencing phenomenal house price growth of 36 per cent in the past 12 months as developers moved to snap up rezoned acreage.All Properties Group agent Tracey Child has been selling homes in the area for years and said Heathwood had seen explosive growth since construction of its first housing estate 11 years ago.Homes in the area typically had four bedrooms and two bathrooms and blocks of land ranged from 400 sqm to 700 sqm.“We do get a lot of families coming in to the area,” Ms Child said. This home at 3 Coolibah Street, Heathwood, is on the market. The suburb has seen strong capital growth.The Morrisons are now reluctantly selling their four-bedroom, two-bathroom home at 3 Coolibah Street to move closer to family, but Mr Morrison said they had benefited from solid capital growth in the past decade. Facilities such as a new primary school — Pallara State School, an express to the city bus route and the proximity to the Logan Motorway made the area attractive for families like his own. “In this estate alone, we have one massive big oval with a park in it,” he said.“It is very family friendly.” Family violence victims black-listed Where the under-30s want to buy Suburb hiding untapped city views New research by Place Advisory is also reflective of the changing attitudes among families, with their Investor Sentiment survey finding the majority of people looking to buy in Brisbane want a home with at least three bedrooms in the city’s middle ring close to public transport and amenities.Place Advisory has surveyed its database of 500 people and asked what families prioritise when it comes to buying a home.It found the key factors that drive a buyer’s purchase are proximity to public transport and retail and entertainment, followed by school zones, parks and walkways and employment opportunities.Place Advisory’s Lachlan Walker said that in the past two years, investors were seeing opportunities to buy in suburbs that were located further from the CBD but close to public transport services and amenities. Top 10 Family Suburbs in Brisbane (within 25km of CBD) 1. Heathwood 2. Drewvale 3. Upper Kedron 4. Augustine Heights 5. WakerleyMore from newsMould, age, not enough to stop 17 bidders fighting for this home2 hours agoBuyers ‘crazy’ not to take govt freebies, says 28-yr-old investor2 hours ago 6. Pullenvale 7. Cashmere 8. Fig Tree Pocket 9. Parkinson 10. Springfield(Source: CoreLogic)Top 10 Family Suburbs on the Gold Coast 1. Maudsland 2. Pacific Pines 3. Gilston 4. Bonogin 5. Upper Coomera 6. Coomera 7. Ormeau 8. Reedy Creek 9. Pimpama 10. Tallebudgera(Source: CoreLogic)Top 10 Family Suburbs on the Sunshine Coast1. Palmview 2. Tanawha 3. Glenview 4. Mountain Creek 5. Mons 6. Peregian Springs 7. Bokarina 8. Yandina Creek 9. Mooloolah Valley 10. West Woombye (Source: CoreLogic)last_img read more

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Girls in single-parent families at greater risk of obesity

first_imgThe Conservation 16 Dec 2011In Australia, girls in single-parent families are at a higher risk of being overweight or obese than children in dual-parent families. This fits with recent research findings from the United States showing that children in single-parent households are at a higher risk of becoming overweight or obese than those from households with two parents.A staggering one-in-four children between the ages of five and 17 are overweight or obese. The sooner we understand the risk factors that make children vulnerable, the more traction we can gain to reduce this number.Our research indicates that children in single-parent households eat fewer servings of fresh fruit and vegetables, eat more servings of food high in fat and sugar, and spend an extra two hours every week watching television, compared with children in dual-parent families.The difference in servings per day is relatively small, about half a serve less of fruit and vegetables, and half a serve more of food high in fat and sugar, but clearly this, combined with increased sedentary behaviour, such as watching television, is having a cumulative effect.http://theconversation.edu.au/girls-in-single-parent-families-at-greater-risk-of-obesity-3183?utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=Latest+from+The+Conversation+for+December+15+2011&utm_content=Latest+from+The+Conversation+for+December+15+2011+CID_ce05e599c625b42f55263199a6b26fb2&utm_source=campaign_monitor&utm_term=Girls+in+single-parent+families+at+greater+risk+of+obesitylast_img read more

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Who do people say I am?

first_img Tweet 332 Views   one comment Share Share FaithLifestyle Who do people say I am? by: – September 15, 2012center_img Share Sharing is caring! Jesus raised this question when it was still unclear what his contemporaries were making of him. From the answers the disciples gave, it’s clear that there was no unanimity among the people about who he was. We, however, couldn’t give those same answers today. It couldn’t possibly occur to us, for example, to confuse Jesus with John the Baptist.The issues for us are different. ‘Who do people say I am’ does not make us think principally about his identity. We are concerned with other things. Many people today, for instance, say regarding Jesus that that they can worship him in private without going to Church. In one sense, the sentiment is perfectly in order. The day is coming, Jesus said in John’s gospel, when believers will worship the Father “not on any hill or mountain,” but will worship Him “in spirit and in truth.” And that, of course, you can do anywhere, including the confines of your own room.And yet, faith has a necessary public dimension. It involves not just private but also public witness, and this has been the case since the beginning of Christianity. In the Acts of the Apostles, the early followers of Jesus, many of whom had actually seen him, or had had, we must assume, some actual encounter with him, used to gather in homes for prayer and the breaking of bread. Later history also shows that Christianity has never entailed purely private witness. Even in periods of great prosecution, when Christians could have easily and understandably taken refuge in privacy, they often chose instead the dangerous course under the threat of death of secretly meeting in different houses for the Eucharist. They deliberately chose this way to give public testimony to their faith, and keep the memory of Jesus alive. It was so under the Communists in Russia and China, and in Ireland in the time of persecution by the British.We have no such choices to make; we face no such fear-inducing circumstances or conditions. Why then do we make such a boast of the claims of privacy? One remark you often hear regarding Church attendance today is that services are boring. Sometimes they are, of course. A deaf and dumb person knows and sees that. But this is something that afflicts not only Church services. For many people today work is boring, marriage is boring, life on the whole is boring.How do we deal with that? There are different kinds of boredom in life, and ways of dealing with them that are also different. If you’re watching a TV program at night, for instance, and you find it boring, you can use your remote to switch to something else. If you find this sermon boring, you have the consolation of knowing that I can’t go on forever; I must stop at some point. If you’re in a cinema and you find the movie boring, you can just get up and leave. But if you find your life as a whole boring, what do you do? Clearly the remedy will not be as easy as flicking a remote or getting up and going somewhere else. You will need a response of greater complexity. What do we do about boring Church services? One important thing we can’t do is leave our liturgies to chance. In other words, we must plan our celebrations; we must sing things that are accessible and appropriate; preach sermons that speak to people’s needs; and – and this I where you come in – we have to cultivate prayer on our own. Good services depend significantly on the prayer life we bring to them. We have to come, in other words, with something in order to find something.This doesn’t take care of everything. These are difficult times for religion. There’s no easy way round that. It’s a time that calls for special discipline. We have to accustom ourselves to praying in season and out of season, when the mood is upon us and when it isn’t. We have to learn not to depend so much on external stimuli and draw on our own internal resources of resilience. I wish I could propose easier ways of dealing with the issue, but I’m afraid – at least my conviction is that there’s really no easier way of doing so.By: Henry Charles PhDlast_img read more

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Giants rout Blaze

first_imgJeff Mason and Mike Kompon scored a brace each as Belfast Giants recorded their eighth victory of the season with a dominant 7-2 win over Coventry Blaze at the SkyDome Arena. The away side flew out of the blocks with goals from Craig Peacock, Mason and Calvin Elfring – all in the first period, and offset only by Steven Goertzen’s equaliser. In the second, Mason doubled his tally to put the hosts 4-1 ahead before Ross Venus pulled another one back for the Blaze. Evan Cheverie and Kompon’s double then made the points safe in the third. Press Associationcenter_img The victory moved second-placed Belfast to within two points of Braehead Clan ahead of Friday night’s fixture against the league leaders, while the Blaze remain in fourth, three points further back. last_img read more

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ICC World Cup Dilip Vengsarkar says India has got ‘fantastic chance’ to lift World Cup

first_img“T20 Mumbai League is soon going to be a league that most of the players from across the nation will want to participate in. For so many years, the (way) Ranji Trophy team has played, if given a choice a number of players would have wanted to be part of Mumbai Ranji Trophy because the brand of cricket was different and everyone wanted to be part of it,” said Tendulkar.Tendulkar also said Mumbai still has enough talent.”I don’t think we are down in the dumps at all. There have been occasions where we have gone to the semis and final (in the Ranji Trophy). I feel with this T20 League’s performance, as Mr (Sunil) Gavaskar put it correctly, a number of careers started.”I think 4-5 players were picked up by IPL teams to represent their teams. I think it’s a beginning when we compare ourselves to someone like Punjab who has 14 players playing for various teams (in the IPL). I am sure we can get there. We have got good talent here in Mumbai cricket. It is all about opportunities and I keep coming back to that,” he said.Gavaskar urged the MCA authorities to schedule the league before the IPL auction.”Shivam Dube got an IPL contract after (playing in T20 Mumbai League), Suryakumar Yadav also got a big contract and I am pretty certain that there will be many more coming from this league, who will be wanted by the IPL franchises for the next season,” said Gavaskar.(With Inputs: PTI) highlights Dilip believes that India has a good chance to win the upcoming World Cup. India will start their World Cup campaign on June 5 against South Africa. India has won two 50-over World Cup.  New Delhi: The former India skipper Dilip Vengsarkar believes that the Virat-Kohli led team has a “fantastic chance” to lift the upcoming World Cup, which begins on May 30 in United Kingdom. India begin their campaign against South Africa on June 5 at Southampton.”India has got a fantastic chance to win the World Cup. At-least last four they will go definitely. But the final, I can’t predict to be honest. But we have got extreme potential and all the players are (in) good form,” Vengsarkar told reporters here on Monday.Vengsarkar, who is the mentor of the T20 Mumbai League, was speaking after the organisers Mumbai Cricket Association announced its second season which will begin from May 14. League’s ambassador Sachin Tendulkar and mentor Sunil Gavaskar were also present. Tendulkar too praised the League. For all the Latest Sports News News, ICC World Cup News, Download News Nation Android and iOS Mobile Apps.last_img read more

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The Latest: KHL scraps plans to resume playoffs

first_imgAthletics Australia has canceled its national track and field championships in a bid to help “flatten the curve” of the coronavirus pandemic.The decision comes a day after the Tokyo Olympics were postponed to 2021, and after the Australian championships had already been postponed.Athletics Australia chief executive Darren Gocher says he hopes the cancellation gives athletes some certainty and, combined with the Olympics being delayed 12 months, “means that our athletes now have a new goal to work toward.”The Australian government has imposed strict travel bans, and is urging people to stay at home. Bars, cafes, cinemas and restaurants have been closed, and social events are being curbed. Prime Minister Scott Morrison said no more than five people should attend weddings — including the marrying couple — and no more than 10 people should attend funerals.___ The Russia-based KHL is widely considered to be the strongest league outside the NHL. It was due to play its conference semifinals when play was suspended because of the coronavirus outbreak.Teams from Finland and Kazakhstan withdrew because of travel and safety concerns. That left the league with six teams in an eight-team bracket. The KHL tried to draw up a new playoff system and considered resuming in June and July but has now decided to focus on preparing for a 2020-21 season.League president and former Pittsburgh Penguins forward Alexei Morozov says “we consider that no one has the right to take on responsibility for people’s lives and health.”It’s unclear how or even whether a champion will be declared. The league says the board will discuss how to allocate finishing positions.___ Associated Press March 25, 2020 Share This StoryFacebookTwitteremailPrintLinkedinRedditThe Latest on the effects of the coronavirus outbreak on sports around the world:___The Kontinental Hockey League has given up on trying to reschedule its playoffs and canceled the remainder of the season. The Latest: KHL scraps plans to resume playoffs More AP sports: https://apnews.com/apf-sports and https://twitter.com/AP_Sports,Tampa Bay Lightning advance to face Dallas Stars in Stanley Cup finals, beating New York Islanders 2-1 in OT in Game 6last_img read more

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WBB : Recovery: Syracuse looks to bounce back against Cincinnati after 41-point loss to UConn

first_img Published on January 26, 2012 at 12:00 pm Contact Ryne: rjgery@syr.edu Quentin Hillsman brushed it off, seemingly annoyed by the first question following his opening remarks.After watching Connecticut light up his Syracuse team — shooting 62.5 percent from the field and 61.5 percent from beyond the arc in the second half — Hillsman gave a quick nine-word response before clearing his throat and scanning the room as he waited for the next question, making it clear he never considered abandoning or extending his 2-3 zone defense.‘Absolutely not,’ Hillsman said. ‘I thought about playing our zone better.’But the Syracuse zone was clearly overmatched by the No. 3 Huskies in the second half, repeatedly leaving them wide open en route to a 41-point loss in the Carrier Dome on Wednesday. The second half, in which Connecticut executed with machine-like efficiency, exposed a porous Orange defense that needs to improve for SU to turn its season around.Syracuse (13-8, 2-5 Big East) has a chance to get back on track when it takes on last-place Cincinnati (9-11, 0-7) on Saturday at 4 p.m. in the Carrier Dome.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textAfter the discouraging blowout loss to UConn, the Orange had little to smile about, especially when discussing its performance on the defensive end in the second half. But the holes in the zone also appeared late in the first half, foreshadowing Syracuse’s struggles to slow down the Huskies’ 3-point barrage in the final 20 minutes.Connecticut guard Tiffany Hayes stood alone in the right corner with just under four minutes remaining before halftime. Bria Hartley hit her with a crisp pass, and Hayes let it go as Carmen Tyson-Thomas lunged out desperately to contest the shot. But she was too late and Hayes drilled the 3-pointer to give UConn a seven-point lead — its largest of the game to that point.Hillsman wasn’t pleased as he watched the play unfold right in front of him, repeating to Tyson-Thomas twice that Hayes was wide open before she retreated down the court on offense.‘They did a very good job of getting the ball reversed and getting 3-pointer looks,’ Hillsman said. ‘And just in the second half, we kind of just fell apart.’The collapse came as a result of more of the same after the break.UConn knocked in three shots from the perimeter to expand its seven-point halftime lead to 17 early in the second half, deflating the Orange. The Huskies poured in five more 3s the rest of the way to cruise to an easy victory.Hayes paced the Huskies with 35 points on a near-perfect shooting performance. The Huskies guard drew praise from UConn head coach Geno Auriemma, Hillsman and the SU players for her brilliant play after the game.‘Honestly, they were making open shots,’ Hemingway said. ‘Tiffany went 11-for-15 from the field.‘She went, what,’ Hemingway added, pausing to look down at the stat sheet, ‘6-for-8 from the 3. I feel like they had us wide open.’And as Hemingway said, many of Hayes’ 3s were uncontested as the Orange failed to rotate out against Connecticut’s quick ball movement. The zone lacked the energy and aggression it displayed early in the game, and the Syracuse players seemed to be a play behind the Huskies.It was clear all the way to the end when UConn reserve Lauren Engeln, who played just four minutes, hit a 3 in the left corner with just more than a minute remaining to put the finishing touch on a 95-54 victory.Engeln corralled a long rebound, dribbled out beyond the arc and released the shot as Tyson-Thomas stood a few feet in front and watched. The shot broke the silence in the Carrier Dome as the UConn bench rose to its feet and erupted in cheers.The brutal loss gave SU plenty to think about after the game. But Hillsman said he didn’t have a message for his team to improve heading into its matchup with Cincinnati. His Orange team simply has to get better.For Hillsman, the loss wasn’t about making adjustments defensively. It was about a lack of execution. And though Cincinnati is winless in the conference and ranks 12th in 3-point shooting, the Orange knows it must play its zone better on Saturday.‘We prepare the same way for every game,’ Tyson-Thomas said. ‘Every Big East team has the capability to beat any other Big East team.’rjgery@syr.edu Commentscenter_img Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more

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Wide receiver Foster no longer with team

first_img Facebook Twitter Google+ Published on April 5, 2013 at 1:41 pm Contact David: dbwilson@syr.edu | @DBWilson2 Wide receiver Kyle Foster has decided to leave the team, Syracuse.com reported Friday.Foster missed last season with a lower-body injury and is still enrolled at the university, according to the report. He is no longer listed on the roster page on SUAthletics.com.Foster’s departure leaves the Orange with eight wide receivers on the roster that will work to replace last year’s starters Marcus Sales and Alec Lemon, both of whom have graduated.Foster is the fourth player to leave the team in the past month. Defensive ends Markus Pierce-Brewster and Davon Walls were both dismissed from the team for a violation of team rules, while offensive lineman Andrew Phillips opted not to return for a fifth season. Comments AdvertisementThis is placeholder textlast_img read more

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Klinger: Syracuse’s Christmas shuts down opponents, adds emerging offense to defensive prowess

first_imgEditor’s note: Two beat writers were assigned to make a case for which player they would rather have for one game — one for Syracuse’s Rakeem Christmas, one for Duke’s Jahlil Okafor.I’m trying to remember the last time Rakeem Christmas actually lost a defensive post matchup.You know, that time when an opposing team’s big man controlled the paint against him. It’s almost as hard to remember as it is to do — mostly because it hasn’t happened yet. And that’s why if you give me one game and a head coaching job, I’d take Christmas over Jahlil Okafor.This is a today question, by the way. Okafor’s a lockdown lottery pick for the NBA Draft. Christmas is trying to get drafted. When the two are both retired from basketball, I expect that Okafor will have a more decorated pro career. But that’s not when this game is being played.Instead, it’s happening in a season when Christmas doesn’t lose on defense. And that’s really what this boils down to.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textBoth he and Okafor have demonstrated that they’re too dynamic to be contained. They both average 18 points per game, they’re both going to get a lot of touches and they’re going to explode past their defenders to the rim or arc shots in over them.Their athleticism is truly an inevitability.Their passing is, too. Okafor can’t be double-teamed out of a game, partly because his teammates are some of the best in the country, but mostly because he has fantastic hands. That said, Christmas’ passing is highly underrated. Even in his worst outing of the season, he burnt Boston College by zipping passes to open teammates.“Really he should’ve had more assists,” SU head coach Jim Boeheim said. “I guess they might’ve put them on the floor or something, but he made a lot of passes out of those double teams that got guys good shots.”Which brings us back to why Christmas wins.Okafor struggles to defend the pick-and-roll. That would be the offense that Syracuse runs all the time.And it leaves viewers with the distinct possibility of not getting to see Christmas versus Okafor much at all when SU has the ball. Duke head coach Mike Krzyzewski could opt to have Amile Jefferson defend Christmas instead.Think about that. We’re arguing about who you’d rather have when the other guy might just sit out half the matchup because he doesn’t defend one of the simplest offensive plays in the game well enough.Duke might even drop into a zone to deny Christmas, who I expect to show off some 15-foot range on Saturday.But OK, fine, write off that glaring hole in Okafor’s still-developing game and take a look at how Christmas is going to defend him. It’s pretty much straight up. Christmas doesn’t let his men turn and face. And while that’s a no-duh aspect of playing defense in basketball, I’ve been watching Christmas dominate with it all season.Duke knows it, too.“The impact he has defensively with blocking shots, about two a game, those are big, big-time numbers,” Blue Devils associate head coach Jeff Capel said.I do expect Okafor to get his offensively. If we’re lucky as a viewing public, we’ll be treated to a real duel. Regardless, Duke has too many weapons to not free him up.But you give me one man for one game, I’m going with Christmas. He’s defensively undefeated. And if Okafor gets the best of him on Saturday, he’ll be the first to do so.Don’t feel too badly for the Duke center. He’ll probably leave the Carrier Dome on Saturday with a win. It’s just that Christmas will have the belt for best big man in the country.Jacob Klinger is the development editor at The Daily Orange, where his column appears occasionally. He can be reached at jmklinge@syr.edu or on Twitter at @Jacob_Klinger_. Comments Facebook Twitter Google+ Published on February 13, 2015 at 12:49 amlast_img read more

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