This is why one should never tweet prematurely (and arrogantly) when it comes to football. Its never done till one hears the whistle
“My name is Lucas Scott. I’m a senior at Tree Hill High School.
I play basketball — at least I used to.
I have a girlfriend — at least I used to.
And I have a best friend.
Tree Hill is just a place somewhere in the world.
Maybe it’s a lot like your world, maybe it’s nothing like it.
But if you look closer, you might see someone like you.
Someone trying to find their way. Someone trying to find their place.
Someone trying to find their self.
Sometimes it seems like you are the only one in the world who’s struggling, who’s frustrated, or unsatisfied, or barely getting by.
But that feeling’s a lie. And if you just hold on, just find the courage to face it all for another day, someone or something will find you and make it all okay.
Because we all need a little help sometimes.
Someone to help us hear the music in the world, to remind us that it won’t always be this way. That someone is out there. And that someone will find you.”
Lucas Scott (Chad Michael Murray)
–One Tree Hill
There has been a few times the English footballing community has been left dumbfounded, usually in the way of managerial changes. Certainly at Chelsea in November 2012 with the dismissal of the popular, Roberto Di Matteo and the appointment of the man the Chelsea fans love to hate, Rafa Benitez.
The latest happenings at Southampton have left many dumbstruck to put it, Nigel Adkins sacked when they seemed to be turning a corner. Rumours had rumbled on in September and October when Southampton had been dwindling. But at such a time as this, it seems bizarre. His replacement is slightly confusing, Maurico Pochettino has recently been sacked for his management of Espanyol, in which they looked near certainties to go down.
It does of course make the relegation battle that much more interesting. It has been a significant week in the relegation zone. Reading showed their character by beating West…
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“One cannot say that the Kenyan electoral process is democratic unless one discards the very meaning of democracy and in turn accepts impunity, corruption and chaos as critical components of democracy” – Nahashon Kimemia.
The 2013 party nominations exercise in Kenya are plagued with violence, corruption, ethnicity and lack of information. A good number of Kenyan votes will not vote at the primaries but are intent on voting in the general election. This defeats the purpose of the primaries and of the entire electoral process. If we do not nip problems in the bud how are we to handle them when they become a huge headache.
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