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United were completely outplayed by an Arsenal side who started the clash 13th in the table. It was an opportunity missed for Solskjaer’s men meanwhile, who failed to close the gap on the top four, and van Persie suggested the blame should lay at the manager’s door. Loading… Read Also:Manchester United to Solskjaer: Your job is safe “They need a gameplan and a bit of fear for the coach,” he added. “You know if you don’t make those runs or make that pass, you will be punished and you won’t play the next game.” When asked if United players lacked fear, he replied: “Probably. By the looks of things, I think so.” FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 Robin van Persie angered by Ole Gunnar Solskjaer interview after Arsenal beat Man Utd https://t.co/iuv0riTbVw pic.twitter.com/C8cHlisarK— Manchester United News (@mufcnews2019) January 1, 2020 Robin van Persie was angered at Ole Gunnar Solskjaer’s post-match interview after Man Utd were beaten convincingly by Arsenal. Mikel Arteta earned his first win as Gunners boss as Arsenal ran out 2-0 winners over United at the Emirates on New Year’s Day. Robin van Persie on BT Sport First-half Goals from Nicolas Pepe and Sokratis put the hosts into a commanding lead from which United were unable to recover. Van Persie appeared as pundit for the clash between his two former clubs, alongside ex-United defender Rio Ferdinand , and was critical of Solskjaer’s demeanour after the defeat. “When I listen to Ole, he sounds like a really nice guy,” van Persie said on BT Sport. “I would like to see him a bit more mean at times, just be angry. “I see him smiling now after a game like that. This is not the moment to smile.”Advertisement Promoted Content10 Risky Jobs Some Women DoBirds Enjoy Living In A Gallery Space Created For Them8 Addictive And Fun Coffee FactsTop 10 Most Romantic Nations In The World8 Things You Didn’t Know About CoffeeCouples Who Celebrated Their Union In A Unique, Unforgettable WayThese TV Characters Left The Show And It Just Got Better8 Shows That Went From “Funny” To “Why Am I Watching This”Which Country Is The Most Romantic In The World?Can Playing Too Many Video Games Hurt Your Body?Top 7 Best Car Manufacturers Of All Time11 Items You’ve Been Using Wrong Your Whole Life
Professor Robert Hernandez’s classroom is a unique, innovative space where digital journalism comes to life, immersing students and audiences alike with technologies like 360-degree video and augmented reality.“Hands on Disruption: Experimenting with Emerging Technologies” is a course at the Annenberg School for Communication and Journalism taught by Hernandez that creates an innovative and collaborative space for students to engage with one of the newest journalism technologies: virtual reality. To abbreviate, the group of students enrolled in the class call themselves the JOVRNALISM Team. “For this class, I needed students to know and be comfortable with trying to figure out what the unknown is, where the professor doesn’t have all the answers and no one does because it’s brand new,” Hernandez said. “What you need is that curiosity and that commitment, that work ethic, to work with a team of folks who are as dedicated and passionate as you are, to figuring this stuff out.”The Salton Sea Project, the JOVRNALISM team’s third and largest production to date, was nominated this summer as one of the finalists for the 2017 Online Journalism Awards under the Pro-Am Student Award category. In 2016, Hernandez’s class created an interactive project on Houston’s vulnerability to coastal storms, foreshadowing the destruction of an event like Tropical Storm Harvey. Every year, students are assigned a collaborative project with a media partner. Their nominated Salton Sea Project was produced and finalized in May 2017 in partnership with The Desert Sun. Students were divided into multiple video teams to create a seven-part series that virtually displayed the history, environmental disasters, visuals and possible future of California’s Salton Sea. “The goal visually was ‘How do you capture this beautiful, breathtaking place and capture the story in 360 video?’” Hernandez said. “We also incorporated drones because it’s just breathtaking to view it from above. We put a camera underwater to do a background for an infographic to explain the environmental issues that are happening in the water.”Hernandez explained that the Salton Sea Project’s goal was to fully immerse the audience into the setting, allowing viewers to understand the stories of those affected by the dying sea.Photo courtesy of Robert HernandezPrior to working at USC and creating this course, Hernandez’s professional career revolved around discovering how digital technology and other forms of media can advance today’s media coverage. He was interested in experimenting with 360-degree videos, mobile devices and coding.In 2013, Hernandez started off by introducing augmented reality and Google Glass courses to Annenberg and eventually created the VR class in 2015. He originally formed the JOVRNALISM team to prepare students for the professional world by providing opportunities to work with developers, designers and storytellers.As an elective, Hernandez welcomes any student — regardless of their major — who wants to practice and have a hands-on experience with different journalism platforms. For the 15-week instructional period, Hernandez created a basic framework focused around stories, technology and partner-based media projects. “We’ve covered the Women’s March on Washington, done work for The New York Times, the Trump inauguration,” Hernandez said. “We’ve done work with ProPublica and The Texas Tribune — two amazing, award-winning investigative journalism organizations.” The students work with a basic guideline, pitching and creating ideas on how to use technology for storytelling. Throughout the semester, a variety of technological skills and methods such as video production, computer graphics and game development are taught. “Robert really teaches the class like a startup where he really lets the students run the class with our ideas,” Cameron Quon, former JOVRNALISM student and USC graduate, said. “Every class, we start off with a blank slate, and he asks us what we want to talk about and we throw out ideas. He tries to adjust the class to our interests so that’s pretty different compared to other campus courses.”Because the class is not restricted to students within the journalism major, the JOVRNALISM team has a range of people from different grade levels and colleges. “It’s diverse in every sense of the word,” Hernandez said. “While Viterbi may skew more male or Annenberg may skew more female, my classes are about 50-50. I would lean back and see how a student from Viterbi was joking with an Annenberg student, giving each other nicknames … just respecting each other’s craft and trying to develop how this [VR] could work for journalism.”Kaitlyn Mullin, a former JOVRNALISM student and USC graduate, emphasized the importance of the class, as there is always new technology being integrated into newsrooms. “Visual journalism is expanding rapidly to include AR and VR as part of the everyday reporting process,” Mullin said. “Students should take advantage of the resources and knowledge Robert has at his disposal to experiment in these fields … and start pushing the boundaries of what developing technology could mean for the future of journalism.”In addition to his goal of informing the USC community of the advantages of VR in today’s journalism, Hernandez hopes that his course will teach his former and future students how to work with others of diverse backgrounds and talents in their respective career fields.
IOWA CITY, Iowa (AP) — Board members of an obscure Iowa government insurance program have spent tens of thousands of dollars in public money traveling to out-of-state resorts for meetings.A review by The Associated Press finds that directors of the Iowa Communities Assurance Pool hold two meetings annually at posh locations such as Florida in February and Michigan in August.Meeting minutes and spending records show that the practice makes the meetings virtually inaccessible to the public while increasing costs to the pool, which includes roughly 750 counties, cities, towns and other municipalities.One county supervisor says the board’s spending may be excessive, and an attorney calls the out-of-state meetings ridiculous.Board chairman Jody Smith defended them, saying the Florida meetings coincide with a national conference and Michigan was close to the pool administrator.
Police are reportedly on the hunt for the prime suspect in the murder of Shawn Nurse, also called “Fabulous,” who was gunned down on Sunday in the vicinity of Avenue of the Republic and America Street.Late money changer Shawn Nurse, also called ‘Fabulous’A Police source has told Guyana Times that, based on information received from persons who had witnessed the murder, the shooter is reportedly a character that is well known to the Police. He allegedly resides in Georgetown, and reportedly has had several brushes with the law, including robbery-under-arms.Detectives have reportedly visited this suspect’s home and other locations that he frequents, but he remains on the run.Police have however arrested two men who are suspected to be known associates of the prime suspect. They remain in custody and are assisting with investigations.Well-known money changer Shawn Nurse, also called “Fabulous”, late 47-year-old resident of Lot 33 Shopping Plaza, South Ruimveldt Georgetown, had been sitting in a chair at the corner of Avenue of the Republic and America Street when he was approached by a man armed with a handgun.Without hesitation, the man demanded that Nurse hand over a bag he had been carrying, which contained an undisclosed sum of local and foreign currencies.Nurse resisted the man, and in retaliation he pulled the trigger, shooting Nurse once to his head. Nurse collapsed and died almost immediately.Police have retrieved a 9MM spent shell at the scene, and have questioned several persons, who have given a description of the shooter. At the time of the shooting incident, the suspect was reportedly clad in a red hoody and a pair of brown trousers.Nurse had reportedly been robbed two months ago, when gunmen had swooped down on him as he was entering his yard. The money and other valuables they had taken were reportedly returned, and the matter was quashed.Nurse’s grieving mother — inconsolable at the scene on Sunday – could not say whether his gunning down was related to the robbery stated above. In anguish she told reporters that she was at home when she received the news that something had happened to her son. Upon arriving at the scene, she recalled seeing her son’s body lying in a pool of blood.This mother had last seen her son alive on Saturday evening, when he had gone to her home for dinner. She could not state whether he had had any issue with anyone, but was adamant that her son had been committed to his work, although, because of the danger associated with his type of profession, his daughters would often tell him to engage himself in another profession. Nurse leaves to mourn his mother, wife, three children and two siblings.The Police are confident that the perpetrator would be brought to justice.