Sunday night’s new episode of The Simpsons will feature a familiar voice actor: Dave Matthews.In the all-new episode, titled “Girls In The Band,” Matthews will (appropriately) voice a bartender. Mathews’ appearance on The Simpsons was announced via Dave Matthews Band social media channels on Sunday afternoon.You can watch Dave Matthews as “the bartender” on The Simpsons on FOX at 8/7c. Tune in or set your DVR to hear Dave chop it up with Homer Simpson from behind the bar. While you wait, you can watch this…Dave Matthews & Tim Reynolds – “Bartender” – Live at Radio City Music Hall[Video: FiftyFive]Dave Matthews has a busy tour schedule lined up for this coming spring and summer. Following his ongoing European run, Matthews will head back to the states for an extensive summer tour including appearances at high-profile festivals like New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Festival, KAABOO Del Mar, Something In The Water, Beale Street Music Festival, Sea.Hear.Now, and more.For a full list of Dave Matthews’ upcoming tour dates, head to his website here.
WASHINGTON (AP) — President Joe Biden has called for a confrontation of the “political extremism” that inspired the U.S. Capitol riot in remarks at the National Prayer Breakfast. Thursday’s breakfast is a Washington tradition that asks political combatants to set aside their differences for one morning. Biden is the latest in a long line of presidents to address it. The breakfast gave the nation’s second Catholic president a chance to talk about his vision of faith. The event has sparked controversy in the past, particularly when President Donald Trump used last year’s installment to slam his political opponents. Some liberals view the event warily because of the conservative faith-based group that’s behind it.
April 15, 2005 News & Notes April 15, 2005 News and Notes News and Notes Richard A. Jacobson of Fowler White Boggs Banker in Tampa was elected to the International Programs Advisory Board at the University of Florida Levin College of Law. Pamela Beckham of Beckham & Beckham in Miami was elected to serve a three-year term on the council of the ABA Trial Tort and Insurance Practice Section. Wilbur Brewton of Roetzel & Andress of Tallahassee was elected president of the Governor’s Club for 2005. Anne-Marie L. Bowen was elected to the board of directors of the Central Florida Bankruptcy Law Association for a three-year term. A. Brian Phillips of Ruden McClosky in Orlando spoke at the Annual Partnering for Compliance Seminar. Daniel O’Keefe of Shutts & Bowen was appointed to a four-year term on the Wekiva River System Advisory Management Committee representing the interests of the East Central Florida Regional Planning Council. Gregory Glasser and Tullio Iacono of Stephens, Lynn, Klein, LaCava, Hoffman & Puya in Miami participated in a panel discussion on medical malpractice reform sponsored by MIAMIntelligence. Diane Zuckerman of the firm’s Tampa office presented a CLE course on “Damages in Civil Trial Practice” focused on the defense perspective for NBI. Dennis G. Kainen of Weisberg and Kainen in Miami was named chair of the Florida Regional Board of the Anti-Defamation League. Jeff E. Rubin of Talianoff, Rubin & Rubin in Coral Gables was re-elected chair of the U.S. Sailing Center. Additionally, Rubin was elected chair of the Creditors’ Rights Section of the Commercial Law League of America and was elected to serve as a member of the Foundation Board of South Miami Hospital. James Porter of Ruden McClosky in Tampa was appointed to the Hillsborough County Charter Review Board. Seymour Benson of Carlton Fields in Tampa spoke on the subject of equitable distribution at the “Florida Marital Dissolution Practice: Cutting Edge Techniques That Work.” Mark A. Danzi of Carlton Fields in Tampa was named to the 2005 Class of Leadership Westshore. David Pratt of Pratt & Bucher in Boca Raton spoke at the Palm Beach Tax Institute in West Palm Beach on family limited partnerships. Randee Golder served on the editorial advisory board for new publication by James Publishing titled Federal Criminal Practice. Sheldon Polish of Berger Singerman in Ft. Lauderdale was elected to the board of directors for the Nova Southeastern University Circle of Friends. George L. Fernandez of Wolpe, Leibowtiz, Alvarez & Fernandez presented “Legal Aspects of Traffic Control” at the Florida Advanced Maintenance of Traffic training offered by the American Traffic Safety Service Association. Russell C. Silverglate has become an assistant pastor at Spanish River Church in Boca Raton where he serves as the director of community life. Romney C. Rogers of Rogers, Morris & Ziegler was reappointed to serve as trustee of the City of Ft. Lauderdale’s Police Officers and Firefighters Retirement System. Rogers is secretary of the board. John C. Clough of Quarles & Brady in Naples coached the winning mock trial team from the Community School of Naples in the Collier County Mock Trial Competition. The team was also awarded the Ernestine Cousineau Award for Outstanding Professionalism in Advocacy. Jim Nulman of Henderson, Franklin, Starnes & Holt in Ft. Myers was named a board member of The Foundation for Lee County Public Schools, Inc. Brian Trauman of Mayer, Brown, Rowe & Maw was named chair of the ABA Tax Section’s Pro Bono Committee for 2005-2006. John E. Meagher of Shutts & Bowen participated in a panel at the ABA Insurance Coverage Litigation Committee CLE Seminar, “Disabling the Opposition: Selected Trial Tactics for the Prosecution and Defense of Coverage Litigation.” Robert W. “Topper” Peacock, Jr. of Zimmerman, Kiser & Sutcliffe in Orlando was appointed to the board of governors and the executive board of the Orlando Regional Chamber of Commerce. Jonathan S. Coleman of Johnson Pope in Tampa had “Congressional Protectionism and the Securities Industry” published in the Winter 2004 edition of the Securities Regulation Law Journal. Sandra M. Ferrera of Meland, Russin, Hellinger & Budwick in Miami was elected to the board of directors of the Cuban American Bar Association. Jay A. Steinman of Carlton Fields in Miami was named chair of the South Dade YMCA for 2005. David N. Tolces of Goren, Cherof, Doody & Ezrol in Ft. Lauderdale spoke on the practical applications of annexation, land use, and environmental law at a National Business Institute sponsored seminar. Amy E. Furness of Carlton Fields in Miami was elected as a trustee of the Dade Heritage Trust. Scott D. Makar of the Office of General Counsel, City of Jacksonville is the incoming chair of the Florida Supreme Court’s Standard Jury Instructions Committee (Civil). Richard B. Comiter of Comiter & Singer in Palm Beach addressed the Florida Institute of Certified Public Accountants. Comiter’s topic was “Effectively Using Limited Liability for Tax and Asset Protection Planning.” John P. Cardillo of Naples was appointed to serve a six- year term on the Florida Judicial Qualifications Commission. Kim Sands of Upchurch, Watson, White & Max participated in the ABA Litigation Section’s annual conference on Insurance Coverage. Russell S. Buhite of Fowler White Boggs Banker in Tampa was elected to the board of trustees for the Mid-Florida Chapter of the National Multiple Sclerosis Society. Debbie M. Orshefsky of Greenberg Traurig in Ft. Lauderdale was recognized as “Woman of the Year 2005” by the 1000+ Club of the American Cancer Society. James B. Baldinger of Carlton Fields in West Palm Beach recently co-chaired “A Lawyer’s Guide to Enterprise Security” series sponsored by the ABA’s Science and Technology Section CLE program. Baldinger served as a panelist and moderator. Thomas Topor of Holland & Knight was recently elected to a two- year term on the board of trustees of the City of Ft. Lauderdale, Police and Firefighters Retirement System.
Photo: CA In domestic scheduled traffic, Croatia Airlines aircraft will connect Zagreb with five Croatian airports (Split, Dubrovnik, Zadar, Pula and Bol on the island of Brač), and flights on the Osijek-Split and Osijek-Dubrovnik routes will continue. During October, the national airline’s aircraft will directly connect Croatia with 15 international destinations (Amsterdam, Vienna, Berlin, Brussels, Düsseldorf, Frankfurt, Copenhagen, London Heathrow, Lyon, Munich, Paris, Rome, Sarajevo, Skopje and Zurich). In international regular traffic, the capital Zagreb will be directly connected to 12 European destinations, from Split it will fly to 10 European capitals, from Dubrovnik to two international destinations, and from Rijeka it will continue to fly to Munich. Also, regular domestic flights to 7 Croatian airports continue to be operated, which enables air connections within the state borders.
TVNZ One News 7 October 2019Family First Comment: “Only 11 deaths within Australia have been from other deadly drugs that have been mixed with ecstasy. And yet pill testing green lights ecstasy which has been responsible for, we estimate, about 300 deaths within Australia. So when they’re green lighting the very substance which is killing everybody here within Australia [testing] doesn’t make any sense at all.”Exactly!A New Zealand music festival drug tester says testing could have prevented three concert-goers being taken to hospital critically ill in Auckland on Friday night. “Only 11 deaths within Australia have been from other deadly drugs that have been mixed with ecstasy. And yet pill testing green lights ecstasy which has been responsible for, we estimate, about 300 deaths within Australia. He said after doing pill testing “quietly” for five years, “we’ve got great evidence to show that we are changing how people behave with respect to drugs, that we are giving them good advice on how to stay safe and they are following that advice and being more respectful around drugs”. “And if you generalise that over 25 years – allowing for a bit of a decline before 2010 then accelerating after that – it’s around the 300 mark that we estimate have died form ecstasy, not from other drugs. There are 11 deaths form other drugs like N-BOMe or PMA, and most of them from ecstasy.” But Gary Christian of Drug Free Australia said he opposes drug testing at festivals, “simply because drug testing is always looking for drugs that mostly don’t exist”. “So when they’re green lighting the very substance which is killing everybody here within Australia [testing] doesn’t make any sense at all.” Mr Christian said Australia does everything “to facilitate drug use in this country”. Jez Watson of Know Your Stuff NZ told tonight’s programme drug testing would give preventing hospitalisations “a damn good go” and that’s why his group goes to festivals. But Drug Free Australia says pill testing gives the green light to ecstasy which has been responsible for an estimated 300 deaths across the Tasman. NZ First Law and Order spokesperson Darroch Ball says his party won’t support the law change needed because testing would only “legitimise and encourage drug use”. Mr Christian said the estimated 300 deaths is “a bit of an eyebrow raiser” but a 2010 study based on a five-year period showed 82 MDMA, or ecstasy, deaths, 16 per year on average in Australia. TVNZ1’s Q+A reports New Zealand First has upset the plan of its coalition partner Labour to allow drug testing at music festivals this summer. “We provide needle exchange programmes. We have methadone with people on that for up to 40 years, we have injecting rooms. This is facilitating drug use, this is not prohibition in any real shape or form. It’s not serious.” Asked what alternative way should drug use be treated in Australia and New Zealand, he said, “I think we’ve got to get serious about prevention. Harm reduction has not been working well for us in either country.” Mr Christian called for education on the effects ecstasy has on health.READ MORE: https://www.tvnz.co.nz/one-news/new-zealand/pill-testing-green-lights-deadly-ecstasy-says-aussie-campaigner-kiwi-defends-tests
Tonight’s (ESPN, 5:15 p.m.) Monday nighter is Washington against New Orleans, and Thursday’s Fox/NFLN telecast is an old-school NFC East showdown between the Eagles and Giants. The home team Sunday doubleheader has the Chargers at Cleveland (CBS, 10 a.m.) and Rams at Denver (Fox, 1 p.m.), plus a CBS game TBA at 1:30 p.m. The Sunday nighter will be Kansas City and the hated New England Belichicks.College FootballOct. 11-13You can’t tune in to a college football telecast without some announcer breathlessly saying Notre Dame has an easy path to the college football playoff, which is more than enough reason to hope JT Daniels and USC have matured enough to knock the Irish out when they meet in November.Speaking of the Pac-12, the SEC has sent five teams and ACC four to the quartet for the playoffs that began in 2014. The Pac-12 has sent two. Washington went in 2017 and was routed by Alabama, and Oregon went in 2014, winning its semifinal but then getting pasted by Ohio State, 42-20, the only title game since the quartet was created that failed to be exciting or live up to the hype.October isn’t even in double digits and the Pac-12 is down to one unbeaten team – Colorado?!? – and the chances of anyone in the conference breaking into the SEC/Big Ten/Notre Dame troika looks long. Someone needs to inform the czars of the Pac-12 and Big 12 to get together and merge into the Pac-Tex 16. They’re losing relevance at a time when the TV money is too ludicrous for a major conference to shrug it off. It doesn’t help, too, when Texas is a middling program and UCLA is looking at an 0-12 season.Your viewing recommendations: Thursday, Texas Tech-TCU (ESPN 4:30 p.m.); Friday, Arizona-Utah (ESPN, 7 p.m.); and Saturday, winless Nebraska-Northwestern (ABC, 9 a.m.); Pitt-Notre Dame (NBC, 11:30 a.m.); Washington-Oregon (ABC, 12:30 p.m.) and Michigan State-Penn State (Fox, 12:30 p.m.); 0-for-2018 UCLA at Cal (Pac-12, 4 p.m.) and Wisconsin-Michigan (ABC, 4:30 p.m.); and Colorado-USC (FS1, 7:30 p.m.).SoccerOct. 11, 14FS1 has a USMNT friendly with Colombia Thursday at 5 p.m., and the network comes back with the semifinals of the CONCACAF Women’s World Cup qualifier semifinals on Sunday (2 and 5 p.m.). The winners of the semifinals automatically advance to the 2019 World Cup, and the winner of the bronze medal game does as all. The U.S. team is slated to be in the 5 p.m. match Sunday.GolfOct. 11-14Those who enjoyed Europe’s crushing of the U.S. team in the recent Ryder Cup are directed to the British Master’s Tournament in Surrey, England, which will be televised by the Golf Channel, 1:30 a.m.-9:30 a.m. on Thursday and Friday and 3:30 a.m.-9:30 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. Get up close and personal with Francesco Molinari. Dodgers hit seven home runs, sweep Colorado Rockies Fire danger is on Dave Roberts’ mind as Dodgers head to San Francisco MLB Playoffs, AL and NL Divisional SeriesMondayALDS G3, TBS, 10:30 a.m., Houston at ClevelandNLDS G4, FS1, 1:30 p.m., Dodgers at Atlanta (if necessary)ALDS G3, TBS, 4:40 p.m., Boston at New YorkTuesdayALDS, G4, TBS, 1:30 p.m., Houston at Cleveland (if necessary)ALDS, G4, TBS, 5 p.m., Boston at New YorkWednesdayNLDS, G5, FS1, 5p.m., Atlanta at Dodgers (if necessary)ThursdayALDS, G5, TBS, 1 p.m., Cleveland at Houston (if necessary)ALDS, G5, TBS, 4:40 p.m., New York at Boston (if necessary)Sign up for Home Turf and get exclusive stories every SoCal sports fan must read, sent daily. Subscribe here.Three things we’ve learned from the 2018 MLB playoffs to date: Cody Bellinger homer gives Dodgers their first walkoff win of season How Dodgers pitcher Ross Stripling topped the baseball podcast empire 1. The Colorado Rockies will never win a World Series until the City of Denver is dropped to sea level. 2. The networks would agree to make all postseason series between the Yankees and Red Sox best-of-15. 3. The announcer shortage in baseball is as critical as climate change.The Rockies closed the season with a rush to earn the wild card and then spanked the Cubs in the wild-card game. But going on the road to Milwaukee was their Achilles. Take the Rockies out of Denver and their bats become balsa wood.Meanwhile, TBS announcers have determined the Yankee-Red Sox series is the greatest rivalry in sports since Godzilla met Rodan, even if the two teams haven’t met in the postseason in more than a decade. The genuflecting at the greatness of the Yankees and Fenway has reached mocking territory. What makes it worse is that the announcers in general – besides the Fox duo of Buck and Smoltz and MLB Network’s Costas and Kaat – have at best a casual understanding of the game and are so dependent on the stats they’re handed that telecasts have become a comedy of numbers. It almost – almost – makes one yearn for the singing stylings of Joe Davis and the humble homerism of Orel Hershiser.Here’s a tip: It the Dodgers and Milwaukee meet, win a bar bet by saying L.A. and Milwaukee have met in the playoffs before. The Dodgers and Milwaukee Braves met in a 1959 N.L. playoff series. Double down and bet the series-winning game was played at the Coliseum.The NLCS and ALCS series begin Friday. Dodgers’ Max Muncy trying to work his way out of slow start Best of the restThe NFLOct. 8, 11, 14I seriously doubt the NFL thought the moving of the Rams and Chargers into Los Angeles would work out as well as it has. The Rams are now 5-0 and looking like a juggernaut – apologies to Jared Goff for saying he was overrated when the Rams drafted him – and the Chargers are filling the tiny Stub Hub with regularity, meaning that new stadium in Inglewood won’t be a white elephant after all.Related Articles Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Error