On his part, Indiape said he iswaiting for the document of his relief since he has not yet received as of thiswriting the official order for his transfer. Pamuspusan ordered the relief of MajorRoberto Indiape after he saw pillows and laundry strewn all over the station’sfinance office. He added the two cops will betransferred to the Hinoba-an and Candoni police stations, while Indiape wasre-assigned to the NOPPO headquarters in this city. Aside for Indiape, two othernon-commissioned police officers were also sacked. They were identified as theowners of the pillows and laundry, said Baleros. According to Colonel Romeo Baleros,chief of the Negros Occidental Police Provincial Office (NOPPO), Pamuspusanmade a surprise visit to the municipal police station in the evening of Oct.21. During his visit in La Carlota CityPolice Station, Pamuspusan also gave the “Medalya ng Papuri” award to the localpolice station for maintaining cleanliness./PN BACOLOD City – The chief of police inthe town of Murcia, Negros Occidental has been relieved from his post after asurprise inspection by Police Regional Office (PRO) 6 director BrigadierGeneral Rene Pamuspusan. Pamuspusan also inspected the policestations in some areas of Negros Occidental.
Published on November 7, 2018 at 12:06 pm Contact Michael: [email protected] | @MikeJMcCleary Comments AdvertisementThis is placeholder text Facebook Twitter Google+ Three Syracuse (7-6-4, 1-4-3 Atlantic Coast) players were named to All-ACC teams, SU Athletics announced in a release Wednesday morning. Forward Tajon Buchanan earned first-team All-ACC and defender Kamal Miller was named to the third-team. Ryan Raposo rounded out SU’s honorees with his addition to the All-Freshman team.Buchanan leads SU with 20 points, scoring eight goals which include a stretch of two games (a road tie against Louisville and a blowout win over St. Bonaventure) where he scored five goals. Raposo is second on the team in points with 15, and Miller has provided stability in the center of SU’s defense all season long.Syracuse still awaits its NCAA tournament fate Monday, Nov. 12 at the NCAA Division-I men’s soccer championship bracket selection show.
Sharapova plans to appeal the two-year ban handed down by the International Tennis Federation (ITF) for testing positive to the banned substance meldonium at the Australian Open in January.”I cannot accept an unfairly harsh two-year suspension,” Sharapova wrote on Facebook.Cash admitted he was surprised by the stance taken by the ITF and had expected a ban of about a year due to Sharapova’s claims it was a genuine mistake.But the Australian said the lengthy ban was likely to be a consequence of the ITF concluding that the Russian tennis star knew meldonium was a performance enhancing drug before being caught out by its recent addition to the banned list.”She clearly knew and her doctor [knew] that it was performance enhancing,” Cash told ABC 702 Sydney.”She’d been taking it for a long time. It’s quite simply cheating, its a very special chemical and its very tough to get.”Cash said Sharapova could have been better advised by her management as to the change to the banned list but was informed by the Women’s Tennis Association (WTA) of the update.”She’s made a mistake, but my gut feeling is if you’re a professional athlete and you know you’re taking a performance-enhancing drug, which clearly she was – then two years, I think she got off pretty lightly in that respect,” he said.The 1987 Wimbledon champion wonders how much meldonium assisted Sharapova’s performance.”How much does it help her get through those hot days in Australia, those long matches in the stinking heat of New York, or wherever else it happened to be,” Cash asked.”She’s going to be able to recover much better than the other athletes. How many matches has this helped her win? It wasn’t on the banned list but it was performance-enhancing.