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It's been dubbed "Deflate-gate" -- "gate" being the common suffix used ever since the Watergate saga to indicate a scandal -- and it refers to the discovery during the NFL game on Sunday, January 18, that 11 of the 12 footballs used by the New... The under-inflation matters because balls with less than the regulation 12. 5 to 13. 5 pounds of air per square inch (psi) would have been slightly easier for the Patriots' quarterback to hold and its receivers to catch, especially during the... It's not been determined who deflated the balls or when it was done, but with 11 of the 12 being some 2 pounds psi low, most observers consider it unlikely that that condition happened without someone tampering with them -- the temperature... The NFL reports that all 12 balls were properly inflated before the game when they were tested by game officials. From time to time during play, ball boys hand fresh balls from the bag to officials, who put them into play. It's not certain who told the Colts about the under-inflated balls, though Fox Sports' Jay Glazer reported that the Baltimore Ravens, who previously played against the Patriots, tipped off the Colts about the possibility of such an occurrence. In any case, officials checked the Patriot balls at half-time and found all but one low on air. Patriots owner Robert Kraft insists his team did nothing wrong and says he wants an apology from the NFL if it cannot be determined that his team tampered with the footballs. Sports commentators say that with the way this particular game went -- with the Patriots winning by such a wide margin -- the under-inflated balls made little, if any, difference in the outcome. For one thing, the Patriots scored mostly by running the ball, a tactic where an under-inflated ball would make little difference. For another, in the second half, when the balls were at full psi, the Patriots still outscored the Colts by 28 points. People concerned about the under-inflated balls, however, point beyond this specific game to the fact that the Patriots have a history of stretching limits of what the rules allow and that on one occasion, the Patriots' coach was caught illegally... Also, in a close game, experts say, under-inflated balls. Source: Karl's Crowd
Out of 76 percent of American adults who heard about the attack on French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo, the majority have said the decision to publish cartoons depicting the Prophet Muhammad was okay. The findings from the Pew Research Center
After last week's opening double-bill of Sky Atlantic's big-budget new drama series Fortitude, there's one question on the lips of the show's 700,000 new UK fans: Who killed Charlie Stoddart? The death of a character played by such a big star
#ASK_Quote: #Democracy means We can #CARTOON_IN_PEACE. Enter @Charlie_Hebdo_ – #JeSuisCharlie. http://t.co/K7yesaMMdi @Forbes @ForbesCMO 01/31/15, @ask_koopersmith
RT @JoanneKHerring: The Congressional Gold Medal Proposed For Charlie Wilson And Company @RepKayGranger @rosadelauro http://t.co/J2TiuEcGcO 01/31/15, @laurabjenkins
The Congressional Gold Medal Proposed For Charlie Wilson And Company @RepKayGranger @rosadelauro http://t.co/J2TiuEcGcO 01/31/15, @JoanneKHerring
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Hollywood marks the fifth episode in Gore Vidal's "Narratives of Empire," his celebrated series of six historical novels that form his extended biography of the United States. It is 1917, and President Woodrow Wilson is about to lead the country into the Great War in Europe. In California, a new industry is born that will irreversibly transform America. Caroline Sanford, the alluring heroine of Empire, discovers the power of moving pictures to manipulate reality as she vaults to screen stardom under the name of Emma Traxler. Just as Caroline must balance her two lives--West Coast movie star and East Coast newspaper publisher and senator's mistress--so too must America balance its two power centers: Hollywood and Washington. Here is history as only Gore Vidal can re-create it: brimming with intrigue and scandal, peopled by the greats of the silver screen and American politics. "Hollywood shimmers with the illusion of politics and the politics of illusion," wrote the Chicago Sun-Times. "A wonderfully literate and consistently impressive work of fiction that clearly belongs on a shelf with Vidal's best," said The New York Times Book Review. With a new Introduction by the author. From the Hardcover edition.
Charles Robert Forbes (February 14, 1878 - April 10, 1952) was appointed the first Director of the Veterans' Bureau by President Warren G. Harding on August 9, 1921 ...
Charlie "Tracker" Forbes (8 May 1865 – 20 June 1922) was an Australian rules footballer who played with Essendon in the Victorian Football League (VFL). Forbes was ...
Charlie Forbes is on Facebook. Join Facebook to connect with Charlie Forbes and others you may know. Facebook gives people the power to share and makes...
View the profiles of people named Charlie Forbes on Facebook. Join Facebook to connect with Charlie Forbes and others you may know. Facebook gives people...