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Columbus OH, USA • Abril 21/ Mayo 5, 2017 • Año 7 • No.158

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Columbus OH, USA • April 21/ May 5, 2017 • Year 7 • #158

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TOP STORIES

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Trabajan en planes para aumentar arrestos de indocumentados El Sol de Ohio

Reporte Especial

La administración del presidente de Estados Unidos, Donald Trump, trabaja ya en sus planes para intensificar los arrestos de indocumentados, así como para acelerar el proceso para su deportación, reveló el diario The Washington Post. La Oficina de Aduanas y Protección Fronteriza (CBP) evalúa ya incluso la posibilidad de celebrar audiencias de deportación a través de videoconferencias, o bien cerca de la frontera con México, en caso que ese gobierno acepte recibir a inmigrantes de terceros países deportados.

De acuerdo con un borrador de los planes obtenido por el diario, el Departamento de Seguridad Nacional (DHS) ha destinado ya fondos para la operación de 33 mil camas adicionales en centro de detención. La dependencia ha iniciado igualmente discusiones con docenas de agencias policíacas locales que podrían ser facultadas para llevar a cabo funciones de migración, además de identificar sitios potenciales para ubicar el muro en la frontera con México que el presidente ha prometido construir. Las acciones responden al decreto firmado por Trump el 25 de enero, ordenando la construcción del muro y la contratación adicional

de agentes de la Patrulla Fronteriza. A pesar de que oficiales del gobierno indicaron que estos planes no son definitivos, el diario reveló que la Patrulla Fronteriza continuará adelante con el proceso para la construcción del muro, inicialmente con un prototipo, gracias a los 20 millones de dólares autorizados por el Congreso en marzo. Si el Congreso autorizara los fondos suplementarios solicitados semanas atrás por Trump, el siguiente paso sería la construcción de un tramo de 54.7 kilómetros de muro en el sector del valle del río Bravo, en la frontera entre Texas y Tamaulipas,

México, de acuerdo con el diario. Este corredor comprendido en la margen mexicana entre las ciudades de Reynosa y Matamoros, es considerado por la Patrulla

Fronteriza como “un área de alta prioridad”, junto con una franja de 22 kilómetros en el sector de San Diego. El diario hizo notar que los prospectos de que los planes se materialicen

dependen de la voluntad en el Congreso para aprobar el financiamiento, algo que no ha sentado bien entre los republicanos ultraconservadores.

Border wall could leave some Americans on ‘Mexican side’ The Sun of Ohio Special Report

The last time U.S. officials built a barrier along the border with Mexico, they left an opening at the small road leading south to Pamela Taylor’s home on the banks of the Rio Grande. Taylor hadn’t been told where the fence would be built, and she doesn’t know now whether officials are coming back to complete it. “How would we get out?” asked Taylor, 88, sitting in the living room of the home she built with her husband half a century ago. “Do they realize that they’re penalizing people that live along this river on the American side?” Taylor’s experience illustrates some of the effects that the border wall President Donald Trump has imagined could have on residents in the Rio Grande Valley, the sunny expanse of bilingual towns and farmland that form the southernmost point of the U.S.-Mexico border. The wall could seal some Americans on the “Mexican side” — technically on U.S. soil, but outside of a barrier built north of the river separating the two countries. Landowners could lose property, and those that already lost some for the existing fence are already preparing for a new battle. Even if they don’t win, lawyers hope to tie up the wall in court long enough that politics could effectively stop it, either in Congress or after another election.

”That’s a fight that we’ve been ready to fight,” said Efren Olivares, a lawyer with the Texas Civil Rights Project. The U.S. government will select finalists to build pieces of wall in San Diego, then choose a company to complete the rest. Ron Vitiello, chief of the U.S. Border Patrol, told The Associated Press on Wednesday that a new barrier will eventually be built in the Rio Grande Valley, where sections of rust-colored poles 18 feet (5.5 meters) high already run through neighborhoods in Brownsville and nearby towns. Vitiello told an audience in San Antonio that the government plans to complete a wall or fence in towns that have long been under consideration. “There will likely be (barriers) there if all of the plans come together, but I can’t tell you where,” he said. Trump said he would build

the wall to stop migrants entering illegally and what he described as a flow of drugs and crime. The Border Patrol makes more

“Under

the U.S. Constitution, the government must prove it wants to seize land for public use and must offer a landowner “just compensation.”

apprehensions along the more than 300 miles (483 kilometers) of border in the Rio Grande Valley than anywhere else. In and around Brownsville, people have lived next to the river for generations, and residents of both sides cross bridges to work or shop daily. Taylor and others who live closest to the river routinely see border crossers walking up to their homes. Many people living in

the valley say the fence doesn’t work, and there’s widespread opposition there to a bigger wall. While the region is one of the Texas Democratic Party’s few strongholds in a deeply conservative state, many people here resent outsiders and politicians of both parties for using the border as a talking point. The 2006 law authorizing a fence passed with support from many Democrats, including then-Sen. Hillary Clinton, who lost to Trump in November. When the U.S. government built the fence, it had to take hundreds of landowners to court to use its power of eminent domain. That’s because unlike in other southern border states, most Texas border land is privately owned, and tough terrain and water use agreements with Mexico meant some fence was built a mile or more north of the river. With court fights also

expected over Trump’s wall, the Texas Civil Rights Project has begun signing up landowners and identifying people who might be affected. Under the U.S. Constitution, the government must prove it wants to seize land for public use and must offer a landowner “just compensation.” While challenging the wall’s “public use” would be difficult, those who believe they’re not getting the full value of their land could take the case to court, setting up trials that could take years. Antonio Reyes said he’s seen people scale the border fence that bisects his backyard and jump down in seconds. Sometimes they carry bales of what appear to be drugs. A higher wall is “still not going to stop them,” he said. “They’ll shotput it or whatever they have to do.” In Roma, a town of 10,000

people, a visitor standing on the bluffs overlooking the Rio Grande can see traffic moving across a tiny bridge and hear chickens clucking on the Mexican side. The Border Patrol occasionally uses blimps to monitor traffic, with agents stationed nearby. Juan Moreno, a 64-year-old retiree, recalls surveyors measuring his neighborhood several years ago for a fence, although it was never built in Roma. He credits Border Patrol agents for monitoring the border and providing muchneeded business for stores in Roma. But he chuckled when asked about the wall. “I don’t know if I’m going to be in the U.S. or Mexico,” he said. “It’s up to Trump.” In San Benito, Eloisa Tamez spent seven years trying to stop the government from running the fence through her property, which had been in her family since the 1700s. The government eventually won, but only after agreeing to pay about $56,000, many times what it initially offered. She uses a gate to access the part of her property that’s on the other side of the fence. Now, she’s preparing for the possibility of another court battle. “I probably have one more decade to live, and I had one decade of torture,” said Tamez, 82. “I think if they start that business again, I don’t know how much fight I’ll have left in me, but I’m going to fight it until the end.”


OPINIÓN

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El Sol de Ohio | Abril 21/ Mayo 5, 2017

EDITORIAL Maribel Trujillo: La Madre Hispana de Ohio, Deportada El

miércoles pasado fue deportada a México por las autoridades de Inmigración la señora Maribel Trujillo, a pesar de la intensa campaña de protesta realizada por varias organizaciones, entre las que se encuentra El Sol de Ohio

En el año 2007 agentes de la Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) incursionaron en la granja de pollos que ella trabajaba y fue detenida junto a un grupo de indocumentados. Desde entonces ella se presentaba periódicamente en las oficinas de ICE para ser revisada sin problema alguno. Pero con el cambio de gobierno también cambio su suerte y su destino. En la última revisión fue detenida y puesta a disposición de las autoridades de Inmigración para su inmediata deportación.

Maribel era madre de 4 niños ciudadanos estadounidense, no tenía antecedentes criminales y participaba activamente en su iglesia. Ella también era el sustento principal de su familia, pues su esposo está inhabilitado para trabajar a tiempo completo. Su caso debe llamar la atención de los hispanos de Columbus, para tomar todas Maribel y su hermano habían huido las previsiones de lugar, y comprender hace unos 15 años de México tras que los tiempos han cambiado, y sentirse amenazados por organizaciones que las deportaciones de hispanos criminales. Su realidad era tan evidente indocumentados, con antecedentes que su hermano fue beneficiado con un criminales o no, siguen en aumento en asilo político en los Estados Unidos, pero esta ciudad. ella no tuvo la misma suerte.

GUEST EDITORIAL A scandal of sexual abuse mars the U.N.’s exit from Haiti By Editorial Board The Wwashington Post The U.N. Peacekeeping mission in Haiti, one of the world’s longest-running such deployments and the only one in the Americas, will end in a few months, but not before reckoning with a fresh scandal. A U.N. battalion of Nepalese peacekeepers in 2010  introduced a lethal strain of cholera to Haiti, where it has since killed more than 9,000 people and infected hundreds of thousands. Now, the Associated Press reports that at least 134 U.N. peacekeepers from Sri Lanka took part in a sex ring in Haiti that victimized nine children, the youngest just 12, from 2004 to 2007. The report should serve notice that U.N. peacekeeping operations worldwide are

badly in need of reform and oversight. The sex ring was part of what appears to have been a broader pattern of sexual exploitation and abuse, along with impunity, that has marked the U.N. mission in Haiti since it began in 2004 after an elected president was overthrown. The A.P. turned up hundreds of allegations of abuse in Haiti, many of them coldblooded and horrific, carried out by peacekeepers from Bangladesh, Brazil, Jordan, Nigeria, Pakistan, Uruguay and Sri Lanka. In very few cases did the troops face discipline. The U.N. announcement last week that the mission in Haiti would be wound down over the coming six months was unrelated to the A.P.’s nearly simultaneous revelations of sex abuse by peacekeepers. The troops’ withdrawal — they’ll be replaced by a

much smaller contingent of police trainers — reflects both the country’s progress toward stabilization after successful elections and financial pressure to trim peacekeeping operations, owing partly to the Trump administration’s threat to cut U.S. contributions to the multinational organization by hundreds of millions of dollars. Even when the mission in Haiti is wrapped up, the United Nations will have more than a dozen peacekeeping missions worldwide; Haiti is by no means the only place peacekeepers have treated as a sexual playground. The United Nations must insist, as a precondition for accepting peacekeeping troops, that contributing countries will court-martial

and punish soldiers who commit abuse. It should also sever payments to peacekeeping contingents implicated in sexual abuse if they fail to impose discipline. In the absence of such accountability, peacekeeping missions may do more harm than good. Haiti may have been especially

vulnerable to exploitation by peacekeepers as the hemisphere’s poorest nation, leveled by a devastating earthquake in 2010 and a hurricane last year. Some children and teens reportedly were raped outright; others engaged in what victims called “survival sex,” coerced into trading their bodies

for scraps of food or a few dollars. The United Nations insists it is making progress in holding peacekeepercontributing countries to account; it said much the same thing a decade ago.


The Sun of Ohio | April 21/ May 5, 2017

GUEST COLUMNS

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Venezuela and the eclipse of American leadership

By Jackson Diehl The Washington Post Venezuela’s steady descent into chaos has repeatedly prompted pundits like me to predict that the authoritarian populist regime founded by Hugo Chávez was doomed to collapse, or be ousted. That it hasn’t happened yet says a lot about how this Latin American meltdown is different and worse than any other in the past century. And it may be even more telling about the change in global role of the United States. Last week, Caracas was again looking like a capital on the verge of revolution. Clouds of tear gas and volleys of rubber bullets filled normally jammed expressways as tens of thousands took to the streets to challenge the government now led by Nicolás Maduro. The causes for popular anger were legion: not just Maduro’s blatant rupture of democratic norms, but shortages so severe that three-quarters of

Venezuelans say they have lost weight because of a lack of food; not just brutal repression, but the world’s worst rates of inflation and homicide. Once again observers were predicting that Maduro’s days in power were numbered — that he would be forced to agree to the opposition’s demand for elections, or a group of patriotic generals would remove him in the name of restoring order. Perhaps this time they will finally be right. But Venezuela has proved remarkably resistant to the fail-safe mechanisms that usually break the fall of a middleincome country. Instead, it is looking more and more like the Zimbabwe of the Western hemisphere — a depraved dictatorship where no amount of misery

seems sufficient to bring about a breaking point. Why would that be? In large part, this is the story of a uniquely corrupt and isolated regime. Senior government and military officials are up to their necks in international drug trafficking and the looting of oil revenue; a few, including the vice president, have already been designated as “narcotics kingpins” by the U.S. treasury. Giving up power would likely mean going to prison. Meanwhile, the intelligence and security services are seeded with overseers from Cuba, which has managed to convert an OPEC nation with three times its population into a client state. In the logic of the Castro regime, international pariah status is always preferable to domestic political

concessions. Still, Venezuela also tells a story of the eclipse of American leadership. For at least the past 100 years, the United States’ conception of its international mission included a determination not to allow another state in the Western hemisphere to fail. That sometimes motivated acts of ugly and misguided imperialism, such as encouraging military coups or directly dispatching Marines — the last invasion, of Haiti, happened just 23 years ago. More often in recent years, it has meant using economic and military leverage to force democratic change — as in Nicaragua and El Salvador in the late 1980s — or to save a failing democracy, as in Colombia after 2000.

Venezuelans — starting with Chávez — have always half-expected that Washington would intervene in the fauxsocialist mess he made after 1998. To this day Maduro incessantly claims that a U.S. invasion is imminent. But just the opposite has been true. Through three administrations — four, if you count the stillcoalescing Trump team — U.S. policy has been to avoid the faintest hint of meddling in Venezuela, on the grounds that it would only serve the Chavistas, by allowing them to portray Washington as a foil. Chávez and Maduro used “the imperium” as an excuse for repression anyway — and in the meantime, the United States did nothing to protect Venezuelans from political and economic catastrophe. Not just no military action — that never was a possibility. There were no serious economic sanctions, even when Venezuelan generals took to shipping planeloads of cocaine to the United States. There was no serious attempt to enlist Venezuela’s neighbors in applying diplomatic pressure, even when Venezuelan intelligence officials began collaborating with Iran. “For the past decade

or more we’ve worked under the theory that a conscious effort to take a more laissez-faire approach would encourage others to fill a void in regional leadership,” says Eric Farnsworth of the Council of the Americas and Americas Society. “But a hemisphere that prioritized the principle of sovereignty over all else had no desire to weigh in on Venezuela . . . except to try to keep the United States out of the political mix.” The void of U.S. leadership has been partly filled, at last, by the energetic new secretary general of the Organization of American States, Luis Almagro, who since taking office in 2015 has campaigned hard to bring pressure to bear on Maduro. But the OAS is unlikely to save Venezuela. Instead, a country that was once a close democratic ally of the United States, and the richest in Latin America, may be doomed to years more of violence and hunger — while a former superpower looks away.

Liberals went off the deep end on immigration By Saritha Prabhu USA Today The immigration issue amply demonstrates that when political pendulums swing too much to one side, they then swing back wildly and uncontrollably. President Trump’s rhetoric and policies toward immigrants, legal and undocumented, have been harsh, and have reflected the views of his base. But all this is partly — only partly — because during the Obama years the immigration rhetoric became quite loose. It wasn’t Obama’s fault. As deporter-in-chief, he deported record numbers of undocumented immigrants. But with eight years of a Democrat in the White House, progressives and immigrant advocates became quite emboldened and gradually distorted the immigration debate. One thing they did successfully was blur the distinction between legal and undocumented immigrants. How often I’ve watched some progressive or immigration advocate talking about undocumented immigrants on TV, saying things like, “American is a land of

immigrants, so we should welcome all immigrants.” To which I imagined rational, native-born Americans watching at home thinking, “But we are not against legal immigrants, just uncontrolled, unauthorized immigration; don’t you get it?” The other way progressives distorted the immigration debate was to confuse the issue of whether immigration is a right or a privilege. Does the United States have a right, like any other country, to have a say in who, how many and what kind of immigrants (low-

skilled, high-skilled) to allow into the country? Do non-criminal, hardworking, law-abiding people all over the world have a right to immigrate to this country? In a rational, commonsense world, the respective answers to the above questions are obviously “yes” and “no.” But somehow, during the last eight years the debate shifted so much that the answers seemed to become “no” and “yes.” I don’t have any animus toward undocumented immigrants, mainly the impoverished Mexicans

and Central Americans who came across the border, escaping penury and violence. If I were in their shoes, I’d probably do the same. It is hard to have the same feelings, though, toward the 40% of undocumented immigrants who came here on a plane, willfully overstayed their tourist visas, then hunkered down and waited for the next round of legalization. And I have some animus toward our dysfunctional immigration system that punishes (by deportation) undocumented immigrants but completely

lets off the hook their partners-in-law-breaking, the businesses and individuals that have used their cheap labor over the years. Fact is, if E-verify had been strictly enforced all these years, Trump’s proposed wall would have been rendered unnecessary. Excessive emotionalism isn’t good in any debate, much less in the immigration debate. Some emotionalism is necessary because Americans need to see that the undocumented immigrants are real people with families that stand to be disrupted by Trump’s draconian policies (which I don’t support). But we also need to remember that for every emotional story involving undocumented immigrants, there are equally emotional stories about legal immigrants waiting for years, jumping through bureaucratic hoops to get themselves and their spouses here from their native countries. These stories don’t often get told by the left, and the mainstream media that acts as curator and framer of many issues. I’ve felt for some time

that the left has gone off the deep end on the immigration issue. I agree with Nolan McCarty, the Princeton University political scientist who told The New York Times that “the Democrats have played immigration badly. They have allowed their position to be associated with open borders and sanctuary cities. They have based their opposition to the immigration restrictionists in terms of identity politics rather than the economic benefits of well-managed immigration. This has caused them to be deaf to the concerns that many voters have about the effects of immigration on wages and public services. While I do not think the evidence shows immigration has these alleged harms, the Democrats have to do better than dismiss all opposition to immigration as racism.” Finally, a porous border threatens a welfare state. That is something Bernie Sanders, who is for humane but controlled immigration, understood.


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INSIDER

El Sol de Ohio | Abril 21/ Mayo 5, 2017

ICE immigration arrests of noncriminals double under Trump

Maria Sacchetti The Washington Post

Immigration arrests rose 32.6 percent in the first weeks of the Trump administration, with newly empowered federal agents intensifying their pursuit of not just undocumented immigrants with criminal records, but also thousands of illegal immigrants who have been otherwise lawabiding. U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement arrested 21,362 immigrants, mostly convicted criminals, from January through midMarch, compared to 16,104 during the same period last year, according to statistics requested by The Washington Post. Arrests of immigrants with no criminal records more than doubled to 5,441, the clearest sign yet that President Trump has ditched his predecessor’s protective stance toward most of the 11 million undocumented immigrants in the United States. Advocates for immigrants say the unbridled enforcement has led to a sharp drop in reports from Latinos of sexual assaults and other crimes in Houston and Los Angeles, and terrified immigrant communities across the United States. A prosecutor said the presence of immigration agents in state and local courthouses, which advocates say has increased under the Trump administration, makes it harder to prosecute crime. “My sense is that ICE is emboldened in a way

that I have never seen,” Dan Satterberg, the top prosecutor in Washington state’s King County, which includes Seattle, said Thursday. “The federal government, in really just a couple of months, has undone decades of work that we have done to build this trust.” A spokeswoman for ICE said her agency “remains sensitive” to victims and witnesses and helps them obtain visas or stays of deportation in some cases. But she said anyone in the United States illegally could be deported. ICE “focuses its enforcement resources on individuals who pose a threat to national security, public safety and border security,” spokeswoman Jennifer Elzea said in a statement. “However, as [Homeland Security] Secretary [John F.] Kelly has made clear, ICE will no longer exempt classes or categories of removable aliens from potential enforcement.” Nearly three-quarters of the immigrants arrested from Jan. 20 to March 13 had criminal convictions, an increase of 15 percent over the same period last year. But the biggest spike is the arrest of immigrants with no criminal records, with immigration field offices in New York, Boston and other places doubling or tripling their numbers from last year. ICE’s Atlanta office arrested the most immigrants who had never committed any crimes, with nearly 700 arrests, up from 137 the

prior year. Philadelphia had the biggest percentage increase, with 356 noncriminal arrests, more than six times as many as the year before. The ICE field offices with the largest total number of arrests — more than 2,000 each — were in Dallas, which covers north Texas and Oklahoma; Atlanta, which includes Georgia and the Carolinas; and Houston, which spans Southeast Texas. Immigration detainers — voluntary requests from ICE to law enforcement agencies to hold those arrested beyond their normal release so that agents can take them into custody and deport them — also rose, to 22,161. That was a 75 percent jump from the year before. But many were issued in areas that do not necessarily comply with ICE requests. Overall, deportations are down by 1.2 percent, to 54,741 in January, February and March, compared to the same period last year. Elzea said it can take time to remove someone from the United States, but the number of noncriminals deported is higher this year, while the number of criminals who were deported fell. Despite his pledge to send criminals packing, Trump has struggled to get countries such as China to take their citizens back. Some say criticism of Trump’s policies seems politically charged, noting that President Barack Obama deported thousands of immigrants

without criminal records. And arrests this year are lower than Obama’s first weeks in 2014, when agents arrested 29,238 immigrants, including 7,483 noncriminal ones. The mayor of Miami-Dade County said in a recent interview that he has fielded more protests over the city’s immigration policies this year than under Obama. “It’s all got to do with the president,” said Mayor Carlos A. Gimenez, a Republican who said he voted for Democrat Hillary Clinton in the presidential election. “Most of it has to do with politics. It’s sad.” But Anabel Barron, an immigrant activist in Ohio, said she is facing deportation even though she is a domestic-violence victim who applied for a visa. She said ICE officials have affixed an electronictracking device to her ankle. “I’m scared to go back to Mexico,” she said. “I’m losing hope.” Others fear ICE is arresting immigrants in retaliation for asserting their rights, such as two dairy worker advocates in Vermont, who have since been released on bond, and a community activist in New York, who is detained. “I honestly believe that ICE wants to send a message that this is what happens when you speak out,” said Boston immigration lawyer Matt Cameron, who represents the Vermont activists.ICE said the three immigrants were targete d because they violated immigration laws. TheNew York man illegally re-entered the

United States after he was deported, Elzea said. “ICE does not target individuals based on political beliefs or activism,” she said. Advocates for immigrants say they also criticized Obama as the “deporter in chief ” and waged a national campaign to create sanctuary cities to shield immigrants from deportation. But they said Obama sought to avoid deporting longtime immigrants with roots in their communities and American-born children. He also lobbied Congress to create a path to citizenship for illegal immigrants and granted work permits to more than 700,000 undocumented immigrants who came to the United States as children. And in a November 2014 memo, Homeland Security chief Jeh Johnson restricted immigration arrests mainly to criminals and those who recently crossed the U.S. border, and immigration arrests plunged. Since the election, Trump and his officials have sent conflicting signals on how much he would intensify

immigration enforcement. On the campaign trail, Trump said anyone in the United States illegally could be deported. After the election, however, he told “60 Minutes” he would focus on criminals and said he would decide later what to do with undocumented immigrants who are “terrific people.” In January, he issued executive orders that made all undocumented immigrants at risk of deportation. In February, Trump’s press secretary said the “shackles” were off immigration and border agents, whose unions backed Trump in the election. “I think the instruction is, ‘Go about your business in terms of apprehending immigrants,” said Joanne Lin, senior legislative counsel with the ACLU. “It’s wherever they can find them.”


The Sun of Ohio | April 21/ May 5, 2017

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SPORTS

El Sol de Ohio | Abril 21/ Mayo 5, 2017

Why a Lagos slum is producing Nigeria’s top football talent The Sun of Ohio Special Report

Ajegunle is known for being one of Lagos’ toughest, most dangerous slums, but it also has another reputation for producing some of Nigeria’s top footballers. So what’s the secret to its unlikely success? BBC Africa’s Stanley Kwenda has been finding out. For a football-obsessed nation like Nigeria, talent can be found in every corner, but there’s definitely something special about Ajegunle, or AJ City, as it’s known by locals. Since the early 1990s, Ajegunle has been churning out football talent. Famous names such as Taribo West, Odion Ighalo, Brown Ideye, Samson Siasia, Obafemi Martins, Taribo West and Jonathan Akpoborie all started here. Life is not easy for many of the residents of this sprawling ghetto. They have to contend with high crime rates, as well the absence of running water, grid-powered electricity or healthcare. So what are the factors that contribute to

Ajegunley’s footballing pedigree? Diversity, for one. “It’s a community with so many people from different ethnicities,” says Bennedict Ehenemba, a football scout for German clubs who is a native of Ajegunle. “Ajegunle accommodates the Yorubas, the Igbos, the Hausas, the Itsekiris and all the other tribes in Nigeria.

“It’s a raw talent hub of Nigeria,” he tells me. Many success stories can be traced back to two local institutions - St Mary’s Catholic Church and the Navy Barracks Camp. They remain safe places for many young people to play the game. Other open spaces are often claimed by so-called “Area Boys”, unruly gangs

who often demand a fee for people to play there. Super Eagles striker Jonathan Akpoborie, who made his name in Germany’s Bundesliga in the 1990s, also honed his skills here. “This is actually the home of football in Nigeria,” Akpoborie tells me, adding that the game is seen by many youngsters as a route

to a better life. “I don’t want to downgrade the area by attributing the success of footballers to poverty but there’s just nothing to do for the kids. “They spend most of their time here playing football and in so doing they develop themselves and naturally become gifted footballers.

“In one national team there’s always one player who originated from Ajegunle. “It’s exactly how I started - the grown-ups play first, we watch them play, then eventually we get in the field. They were inspirational to us.” The slum also has an established system of grassroots football, which encourages talented youngsters to play competitive football for local clubs at an early age. This often gives them an edge over players at competing academies across the country. Alfred Emuejeraye, who plies his trade in the Swiss lower leagues, also grew up in Ajegunle. He believes the secret of the slum lies in its deep love of the game. “The people here, the community are passionate about football, passionate about everything and are driven to succeed in whatever they do from musicians to taxi drivers... It’s an all-round community,” he tells me. Odion Ighalo - formerly of Watford FC in the English Premier League but now playing for Chinese Super League outfit Changchun Yatai FC - is another Ajegunle native.

Severino makes Yankees history in defeat

Brazil graft probe focuses on World Cup football stadiums Testimony released by the Brazilian Supreme Court alleges that builders and politicians illegally profited from the construction of stadiums used in the 2014 football World Cup. The plea bargain testimony was given by executives working for Odebrecht - the continent’s biggest construction firm. They claim there were irregularities in the bidding process for six stadiums including the Maracana in Rio. The latest corruption probe apparently involved almost all political parties. In the case of the Maracana, the cost of renovation was

to have been 700 million reais ($225 million) but eventually went over one billion reais. At least five executives out of the 77 who gave evidence confirmed that payments were made to secure what they described as “an unfair advantage associated with work on the Maracana”. The Corinthians stadium in Sao Paulo was going to be much smaller but the cost rose to four times what was planned when it was decided to hold the opening match there. Irregularities were cited in the testimony at the Corinthians Arena in Sao Paulo, the National Stadium

in Brasilia, the Pernambuco Arena in Recife, the Castelao Arena in Fortaleza and the Amazonia Arena in Manaus, along with the Maracana in Rio. The Odebrecht executives gave their testimony as part of a settlement with US, Brazilian and Swiss authorities in a huge foreign bribery case across Latin America. Countries across the continent have opened investigations into alleged bribery conducted by Odebrecht to win large infrastructure projects.

The Sun of Ohio Special Report

Luis Severino had one of the best starts of his career, despite taking the loss against the White Sox. He pitched a career-high eight innings with 10 strikeouts and no walks, but two home runs and lack of run support cost him a chance at a victory. At 23 years old, Severino became the youngest pitcher in Yankees history with 10 strikeouts and no walks, according to the Elias Sports Bureau. He’s the first Yankees pitcher of any age to throw at least eight innings in such a start since Hall of Famer Randy Johnson did it in 2005.

It’s rare for a pitcher to take the loss in a game in which he has posted double-digit strikeouts and no walks. The only other Yankees pitchers in the live ball era to take a loss in such a start are Mike Mussina (2002), Roger Clemens (2000), David Wells (1998) and Ron Guidry (1978, 1982). Six of Severino’s strikeouts came with his slider, giving him 19 strikeouts with that pitch this season. He had 29 strikeouts with his slider all last season (in 22 games). The White Sox swung at 54 percent of his sliders, and they whiffed often. Severino’s 23.1 percent swinging strike rate with that pitch was the best in any start in his career.

His fastball was also the sharpest it had been all season. Opponents went 1-for-12 on plate appearances ending on his fastball. In his first two starts, opposing hitters were 10-for-24 against his fastball. Nearly half of Severino’s fastballs were located in the upper half of the strike zone (49 percent). Opponents were 0-for-8 in plate appearances that finished on pitches in that area of the zone. Credit: ESPN.


The Sun of Ohio | April 21/ May 5, 2017

DEPORTES

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El Sol de Ohio

Redacción Central

Por or las aulas en las que enseñaba historia y por el equipo de fútbol del que es presidente de honor han pasado cientos y cientos de jóvenes. Muchos de ellos han tomado el camino de los maquis, matorral, como la gente de Casamance llama al movimiento rebelde independentista. Pero Nuah Cisse, una institución en Ziguinchor, nunca se ha dado por vencido y con los años con sus sabios consejos han reconducido hacia el buen camino a muchos de sus muchachos. Durante más de 30 años Nuah Cisse enseñó historia en el instituto más importante de Ziguinchor, el Djignabo Bassène. En las calles de la capital de la región senegalesa de Casamance todo el mundo lo conoce y hablan de él con mucho respeto y afecto. Hoy en día el grand professeur está jubilado y pasa la mayor parte de sus días en el estadio Aline Sitoe Diatta, donde entrena y juega su equipo del corazón. “La historia y el fútbol -explica cómodamente sentado en el sofá del salón de su casa- siempre han sido mis dos grandes pasiones. Unas pasiones se han convertido en mi trabajo y que han llenado mis días durante muchos años”. Afirma que “la historia encontré el modo de ejercerla en la escuela, el fútbol con la función

El futbol o cómo salvar a los jóvenes de la guerra en Senegal de dirigente. Del 2001 al 2014 fui el presidente del Casa Sports Football Club de Ziguinchor, que juega en la máxima categoría de Senegal, y actualmente soy su presidente de honor. Gracias a estas dos actividades he podido conocer a miles de jóvenes”. La hermosa casa de tres plantas del profesor está

llena de trofeos y medallas obtenidas por el Casa, el nombre abreviado del club de fútbol. Cisse viste con ropa deportiva y, aunque ya no es tan joven -acaba de cumplir 70 años-, no renuncia nunca a su carrera diaria de treinta kilómetros. “Mens sana in corpore sano -dice riendo-, decían los latinos. Es un dicho que

siempre he transmitido a mis chicos. Pasarse todo el día entre libros no es bueno, también hay que preocuparse por el cuerpo. Y puedo decir con cierta satisfacción que mi mensaje siempre se ha transmitido. Yo mismo de pequeño ya era un futbolista aficionado y no lo hacía nada mal”. En Casamance, una

región rica en recursos naturales pero que vive en unas condiciones de gran subdesarrollo porque con demasiada frecuencia es olvidada por el gobierno central, desde hace ya más de 30 años hay en curso un conflicto armado entre el ejército nacional y los grupos rebeldes independentistas,

unidos bajo el paraguas del Movimiento de las Fuerzas Democráticas de Casamance.

Un medio alemán asegura que Cristiano Ronaldo pagó 375,000 dólares en 2010 para evitar una denuncia por violación

Guardiola pierde seis partidos por primera vez en su carrera Cristiano Ronaldo, astro del fútbol del Real Madrid, pagó supuestamente 375,000 dólares a una mujer en 2010 para evitar una denuncia por haberla violado, según publicó este viernes el semanario alemán Der Spiegel, la mayor revista de Europa y la más importante de Alemania. La publicación alemana, que sostiene ha tenido acceso al acuerdo y a una carta que la joven le escribió al portugués, afirma que los hechos ocurrieron el 13 de

junio de 2009 en un hotel de la ciudad estadounidense de Las Vegas, Nevada, aproximadamente un mes antes de que el jugador fuera fichado por el club español. El acuerdo firmado entre el deportista y la joven veinteañera, de quien se desconoce la identidad, establecía que ella debía guardar para siempre silencio, retirar los cargos presentados contra Ronaldo y ofrecer los nombres de las personas a las que comentó la

supuesta violación. Según el diario, que obtuvo los documentos del acuerdo gracias a la plataforma de filtraciones Football Leaks, la mujer también se comprometió a eliminar y destruir “cualquier material electrónico, escrito o de cualquier otro tipo que hubiera generado o recibido tras los supuestos hechos”. La joven decidió denunciar la agresión sexual el día que ocurrió.

La reciente derrota del Manchester City, ahora a manos del Chelsea, significó una nueva marca negativa para Josep Guardiola, entrenador español que apenas dirige a su tercer equipo, luego de sus pasos por el FC Barcelona y Bayern Munich. Desde 2009, cuando arrancó su carrera como estratega, ‘Pep’ nunca había perdido seis partidos en una misma campaña de Liga, como recién ocurrió en la Premier, que le

adoptó para su primera temporada dirigiendo a los Citizens, ahora mismo en la cuarta posición del certamen. En la contienda actual, el ibérico y su equipo han perdido los duelos contra el Everton, Liverpool, Leicester City, Tottenham y los dos frente a la escuadra dirigida por Antonio Conte, que les doblegó por 3-1 en diciembre pasado y 2-1 este 5 de abril de 2017. Nunca antes un equipo de cualquier Liga había derrotado a una oncena

de Guardiola en las dos oportunidades que se ofrecen entre los 38 partidos, lo anterior incluyendo a rivales como el Real Madrid, Atlético, Borussia Dortmund y otros. Por si fuera poco, la última victoria del Manchester City en lo que va del torneo liguero data del 5 de marzo del año en curso, hace exactamente un mes, cuando derrotaron 2-0 al Sunderland para luego ligar tres empates consecutivos y esta última caída.


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CHURCH LIFE

El Sol de Ohio | Abril 21/ Mayo 5, 2017

Church Life

Send events information or any opinion to: elsoldeohionews@gmail.com

Venezuelan religious call for autonomy among branches of government who accompanies her children who are beaten down with suffering and bewilderment by the destructive policies that simply impoverish the nation in exchange for the unscrupulous enrichment of the politicians of the day.”

El Sol de Ohio Special Report

A group of religious men and women in Venezuela have expressed their concern over the country’s political crisis and the lack of autonomy of the branches of the federal government. “As consecrated religious , we invite and accompany our people to demonstrate their will, joined with sound judgement and non-violence, but with forcefulness, so that the arbitrariness leading us to a situation of dictatorship is corrected,” the Conference of Religious Men and Women of Venezuela (CONVER) said in an April 4 statement. Venezuela’s crisis sharpened last week after the nation’s Supreme Court announced it would assume the functions of the National Assembly, but quickly made an about-face and revised its ruling.

The government and supreme court are in the hands of the Socialist Party, while the opposition gained control of the legislature in 2015. The supreme court’s move last week was denounced both domestically and abroad as a coup, and despite the court’s reversal large protests have been held in the capital Caracas this week. The religious criticized the “lack of autonomy”

among the five branches of Venezuela’s government: the exective, legislative, judicial, electoral, and citizen branches. They thus showed their support for the Venezuelan bishops’ conference, which on March 31 pointed out that the Supreme Court rulings were “morally unacceptable decisions and therefore reprehensible.” They also criticized “the indolence of the national government in face of

the critical situation our people are going through, demonstrating once again that they’re only interested in the struggle to stay in power with no concern for the price or the consequences of ignoring the voice of the people who are crying out for assistance, food, medicine, security, education and a healthy coexistence in peace.” “We call on them to take the firm steps necessary to

allow the country to return to normality, guaranteeing democratic processes which will redound to the good of the inhabitants of Venezuela,” CONVER stated. Before concluding, the religious asked God to “bless our suffering people, and may the Virgin of Coromoto, who knows the sentiments of the Venezuelan people, be the mother

Venezuela’s socialist government, in power since 1999, is widely blamed for Venezuela’s economic crisis. The world’s highest inflation rates (expected to pass 1,600 percent his year), price controls, and failed economic policies have resulted in severe shortages of basic necessities like medicines, milk, flour, toilet paper, and other essentials. The shortages have their roots in policies enacted by Hugo Chavez in 2003 that control the price of nearly 160 products such as flour, milk, oil, and soap.

Rechazó el aborto tras violación a los 14 años: “El hijo no tiene la culpa”

sido concebido. Lo único que le importaba es que nosotros lo amamos”. “La felicidad que te dan esas palabras no se puede igualar”, dijo la joven madre. La joven argentina dijo que “si tuviese que aconsejar a una muchacha que estuviese en mi misma situación, le diría que no mate a su hijo, porque es la única persona que la va a amar por el simple hecho de que seas su mamá y que no es quien para matarlo”. “Si no lo quieren, que lo den en adopción, pero que no comentan algo mucho peor que una violación, que es el asesinato de un niño”, exhortó. Fuente: ACI prensa.

El Sol de Ohio

Reporte Especial

Anahi Retsar, una joven madre argentina, fue víctima de una violación a los 14 años pero rechazó totalmente la sola idea de abortar, pues “el hijo no tiene la culpa”. “Nunca se me hubiera pasado por la cabeza matar a ese niño, porque ser violada y ser una asesina y encima echarle la culpa a alguien que no la tiene, son cosas diferentes” escribió recientemente Anahi, en un texto publicado por el blog provida Salvar El 1. “El hijo no tiene la culpa de la mala acción de su progenitor y no tiene que pagar por su crimen”, dijo. Hoy Anahi, de 29 años, está casada y tiene cuatro hijos, dos de ellos adoptados, y está en trámites para adoptar uno más. El mayor, fruto de la violación que sufrió, se llama Catrial. “Tenía 14 años y había ido a hacer un trabajo con unos compañeros de clase. Ellos me golpearon y violaron.

Pasaron unas semanas y me di cuenta de que había quedado embarazada”, recordó la joven. Anahi destacó que “de un hecho abominable” como la violación sexual, “puede salir algo realmente hermoso como un hijo”. La joven recibió el apoyo de sus padres. “Fue para mí un gran alivio. De la violación no me había quedado trauma, porque solo

había sido un momento. Entonces, me sentí feliz porque vi como del acto vil salía algo realmente hermoso”.

“La joven recibió

el apoyo de sus padres. “Fue para mí un gran alivio. De la violación no me había quedado

trauma, porque solo había sido un momento”. “Por suerte, cuando nació mi hijo, conseguí trabajo rápido. Tenía que hacerlo para poder mantenerlo porque soy de una familia humilde”, explicó. Cuando Catrial tuvo 12 años, Anahi decidió revelarle que fue concebido

en una violación y “que el papá que vivía con él no era su papá biológico”. La respuesta del niño fue conmovedora. “Me respondió que lo único que le importa es que yo siempre lo amé y cuidé, y que considera que su único papá es Martín –es mi marido– porque él fue quien siempre lo amó y lo cuidó y que no le importaba como había


CHURCH LIFE

The Sun of Ohio | April 21/ May 5, 2017

Científicos encuentran la ‘prueba’ de la existencia de Dios Un equipo de físicos cuánticos, creen haber encontrado una prueba parcial de la existencia de Dios después del descubrimiento de un portal cuántico que conecta nuestro universo a un universo paralelo, que se caracteriza por ser oscuro y separado. Los expertos creen que los primeros días de la existencia del universo, partículas visibles se formaron con partículas ocultas y oscuras que, aunque completamente no observables, existen para hacer posible la expansión del universo. Aunque las partículas oscuras están más allá de los límites de la observación científica, sus efectos en el universo son enormes. Los físicos creen que aproximadamente el 68% del universo se compone de esta energía oscura, con una materia oscura que representa aproximadamente el 27% del espacio. La parte observable con el apoyo de instrumentos artificiales suma menos de 5% del universo. Científicos cuánticos teorizan que la materia oscura y la energía oscura

CHURCHES SERVICES / SERVICIOS DE IGLESIAS Christ the King (Catholic Church) (Servicio en español) 2777 E. Livingston Ave. Columbus, OH 43209 (614) 237-0401 English (614) 237- 0414 Español Mass Times Horario de Misa Weekend Mass Saturday 4:00 PM English 6:00 PM Spanish Sunday 8:00 AM English 10:00 AM English 12:30 PM Spanish Rhema Christian Center (614) 471-9673 2100 Agler Road Columbus, Ohio 43224 Service Times: Saturday Service 6:00 PM Sunday Service 8:00 AM & 11:00 AM

existen en un universo paralelo, aunque no simétrico. Este universo oscuro y separado está conectado al nuestro a través de portales cuánticos. Los investigadores del Centro de Física Teórica del Universo han descubierto uno de estos portales a través de una partícula subatómica llamada “heavy quark”, es decir, una

partícula elemental que constituye la materia. Se cree que los heavy quarks tienen una “carga oscura” que les permite actuar como un puente entre los dos universos. Pero a medida que los científicos no pueden observar la energía oscura, nadie sabe más sobre el universo paralelo apenas su existencia. Según el Dr. Gerald Schroeder, un estudioso

Brazil: Evangelical Churches Growing in Poorest Communities

de la Torá (Ley de Moisés) y doctor en física por Instituto de Tecnología de Massachusetts, este descubrimiento revela un aspecto natural de Dios. “La física cuántica ha descubierto que el universo puede ser creado a partir de la nada, ya que ha sido a través de las fuerzas de la naturaleza”, dijo Schroeder, añadiendo que esta comprensión física se apoya

en la creación bíblica. “Las leyes de la naturaleza no son físicas, ellas actúan sobre lo físico. Ellas anteceden el universo”. Schroeder señala que en el Salmo 90: 2 está una definición bíblica que puede probar su argumento: “Antes de que nacieran los montes y criares la tierra y el mundo, desde la eternidad y eternidad, tú eres Dios”.

Nutrición para el alma nancy@yahvefoundation.org

Nancy Striker Vicepresidenta del Ministerio de Damas Iglesia Apostólica La Gracia de Jesucristo

Después de esto, sabiendo Jesús que ya todo estaba consumado, dijo, para que la Escritura se cumpliese: Tengo sed “Juan 19:28.”

Evangelical churches are thriving in Brazil, particularly in the country’s poorest communities. Brazil is a traditionally Catholic country, but evangelical churches are providing what many poor Brazilians need. According to Christian Today, many poor Brazilians are drawn to evangelical churches because the churches are the one thing in their communities that are caring for them and providing for their physical needs, as well as their spiritual ones. “The government doesn’t help us so God is the only option for the poor,” said Pastor Antonio who grew

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up in a poor neighborhood in Brazil. Antonio got into drugs growing up and felt he had nowhere to turn till he found the church.

“Additionally,

about 20 percent of Brazil’s population is Protestant, with most of these people identifying as evangelicals. “There are a lot of problems here in the favela,” said Pastor Antonio, referring to the Portuguese term for

a slum. “Poverty, a lack of work, crime, mental health issues - the church helps with these things.” Churches are a stable presence in these poor communities, providing education, security, and economic development, as well as spiritual help. About 20 percent of people who live in Brazil’s major cities live in favelas, so there is a great need for these churches to help.

Cuando Cristo murió en la cruz del calvario nos dice la Escritura que pronuncio la palabra “TENGO SED” La sed es algo que todos podemos comprender porque en un momento determinado de nuestra vida hemos vivido esta experiencia. Durante él estaba pasando por este proceso, Jesucristo estaba sujeto a la humanidad. Su cuerpo estaba perdiendo líquido y estaba deshidratado, tenía sus labios y boca seca y la lengua se pegaba al paladar. Con este suceso se cumple las palabras dichas en el Salmo 22:14-15 “He sido derramado como aguas, y todos mis huesos se descoyuntaron; mi corazón fue como cera, derritiéndose en medio de mis entrañas. Como un tiesto se secó mi vigor, y mi lengua se pegó a mi paladar, y me has puesto en el polvo de la muerte.” Me resulta curioso que Jesús estuviera pidiendo agua cuando él fue el mismo que le dijo a la mujer Samaritana en Juan 4:10 Si conocieras el don de Dios, y quien es el que dice: Dame de beber; tú le pedirías, y él te daría agua viva. También él fue el mismo que el último día de las fiestas de los tabernáculos en Juan 7:10 en adelante dijo: “Si alguno tiene sed, venga a mí y beba.” Y en 1 Corintios “Cristo es la roca espiritual que dio agua al pueblo de Israel en el desierto” Él fue el mismo que hoy escuchamos que dijo “TENGO SED” LA SED DE CRISTO ERA SED DE: Que entendiéramos Isaías 53 “El castigo de nuestra paz fue sobre él”. Que entendiéramos que sufrió el castigo por nuestra Salvación la cual nos trae “paz”. Sed que entendamos que siendo rico se hizo pobre para darnos riqueza espiritual y lo más importante que por amor paso por todo ese proceso para que seamos libres.

Vineyard Church at Tuttle Crossing 5400 Avery Rd. Dublin. OH. 43016 Phone: 614.876.0258 Service Times We meet Sundays at 10:30AM. Free coffee and free Timbits are served every morning! We have dynamic worship, great teaching and personal ministry. Full childcare is available as well as programming for children during the service. We love and welcome your children. St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church 30 West Woodruff Ave. Columbus, Ohio 43210 on the campus of The Ohio State University 614-294-3749 Sunday Worship Schedule: 8:30 a.m. Holy Eucharist (no music) 10:30 a.m. Holy Eucharist with music 6:00 p.m. Campus Worship community St. Mark’s United Methodist Church 5200 Sullivant Ave. Columbus, OH 43228 Office: 614-878-6520 Worship times: Sunday (English) 10:30 am Worthington SeventhDay Adventist Church 385 E. Dublin-Granville Rd. Worthington, OH 43085 Phone: 614-885-7812 Service Times: First Service: Contemporary 9:00 am Sabbath School: Adult and children of all ages: 10:15 am Second Service: Traditional 11:20 am The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints 2400 Red Rock Blvd, Grove City, OH 43123 (614) 875-8490


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NATION & WORLD

El Sol de Ohio | Abril 21/ Mayo 5, 2017

Black, Muslim judge, a NY court trailblazer, found dead The Sun of Ohio Special Report

The first female Muslim U.S. judge – who later became the first black woman appointed to the New York Court of Appeals – was found dead Wednesday on the bank of the Hudson River. Sheila Abdus-Salaam’s body showed no obvious signs of trauma, and a medical examiner was set to try to determine what killed her; however, police sources told The New York Post her death appeared to be a suicide. “She was a pioneer,” N.Y. Gov. Andrew Cuomo said in a statement. “Through her writings, her wisdom, and her unshakable moral compass, she was a force for good whose legacy will be felt for years to come. I was proud to appoint her to the state’s highest court and am deeply saddened by her passing.” Abdus-Salaam, 65, was reported missing from her Harlem home earlier in the day, and witnesses spotted her fully-clothed body floating in the

water near 132nd St. and Hudson Parkway on Wednesday afternoon, police sources told The New York Post. Her husband later identified the body. Former Chief Judge Jonathan Lippman said

he knew Abdus-Salaam for many years. He said her death was “difficult to understand.” “The court has suffered a terrible blow,” he said. Abdus-Salaam graduated from Barnard College and received her law degree

from Columbia Law School. She started her career as a staff attorney for East Brooklyn Legal Services and served as a judge in Manhattan state Supreme Court for 14 years, according to the state Office of Court

Administration’s website. The president of the New York State Bar Association, Claire P. Gutekunst, said Abdus-Salaam grew up poor in a family of seven children in Washington, D.C., and “rose to become one of the seven judges

in New York’s highest court, where her intellect, judicial temperament and wisdom earned her wide respect.”. Credit: Foxnews.

Deported ‘Dreamer’ Sues Trump Administration for Answers

U.S. Missile Defense System May Not Work, Say Experts Top generals have been insisting for years that if North Korea launched a missile at the United States, the U.S military would be able to shoot it down. But that is a highly questionable assertion, according to independent scientists and government investigators. In making it, the generals fail to acknowledge huge questions about the effectiveness of the $40 billion missile defense system they rely on to stop a potential nuclear-armed ballistic missile fired by North Korean or Iran, according to a series of outside reviews. “They are leading political leaders to believe that they have a military capability

that they don’t, in fact, have,” says physicist David Wright, who has studied the program for years as co-director of the Global Security Program at the Union of Concerned Scientists. Chris Johnson, a spokesman for the Pentagon’s Missile Defense Agency, said the Pentagon “is confident in our ability to defend the homeland against ballistic missile threats.” While the program had reliability challenges early in its development, “we have made significant improvements over the last several years to ensure the system is able to operate as designed,” he added. The missile defense system relies on 60-foot-tall, three-

stage rockets of its own to knock the enemy projectiles out of space, a task that has been compared to shooting a bullet with a bullet. The system is known as the Ground-based Midcourse Defense system, or GMD. There are 36 interceptors in operation, according to the Missile Defense Agency — four at Vandenberg Air Force Base in California and 32 at Ft. Greely, Alaska. Eight more are due online by year’s end. In contrast to the Iron Dome system in Israel, which is designed to counter shorter range missiles and artillery, the GMD is made to hit missiles above the earth’s atmosphere — a more difficult proposition.

A young immigrant who was deported to Mexico earlier this year despite the fact he had protected DACA status has filed a suit against the Trump administration seeking information about his case. Juan Manuel Montes, 23, filed a complaint Tuesday in the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of California, alleging that the government did not provide any documentation explaining the legality of sending him back to Mexico. Montes has been in the

U.S. since he was 9 and had qualified for DACA twice; he was protected until 2018. “Juan Manuel was funneled across the border without so much as a piece of paper to explain why or how,” stated Nora A. Preciado, a staff attorney at the National Immigration Law Center, (NILC) which put out the statement. “The government shouldn’t treat anyone this way — much less someone who has DACA. No one should have to file a lawsuit to find out what happened to them.” NILC executive director

Marielena Hincapié told NBC News the question is “how is it possible that in the United States of America you can be walking and be stopped by Border Patrol and then disappeared and sent to another country because you don’t have your wallet on you?” In the statement, Montes said he was “forced out” of the U.S. because he did not know what to do or say, “but my home is there,” he said. “I miss my job. I miss school...But most of all, I miss my family,” he Montes said.


The Sun of Ohio | April 21/ May 5, 2017

MUNDO

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Muere en Semana Santa frente a bailarinas en un club de striptease

Taiwán, el primero en Asia en prohibir el consumo de carne de perros y gatos El Sol de Ohio

Reporte Especial

Taiwán se va a convertir en el primer país de Asia en prohibir el consumo de carne de perro y carne de gato. A medida que la gente ha empezado a tener mascotas en todo el continente, las actitudes hacia estos animales han cambiado. La Ley para la Protección de los Animales, que ha sido revisada, impone una multa de 250.000 dólares taiwaneses (casi 8.000 euros) por comer carne de perro o gato, mientras que las sanciones por crueldad animal o por sacrificarlos se han elevado hasta llegar a los dos años de prisión y a multas de dos millones de dólares taiwaneses (casi 62.000 euros). Para las personas reincidentes las penas de cárcel pueden llegar a ser de hasta cinco años de cárcel. Bajo la nueva normativa, también podrán ser

castigados públicamente: el gobierno podrá publicar sus nombres y sus fotografías. La ley veta “sacar a pasear” a las mascotas sobre una moto o mientras se conduce un coche. La presidenta todavía tiene que firmar la enmienda pero podría ser aprobada definitivamente a finales del mes de abril. La carne de perro no es muy consumida en Asia, pero sí que se ofrece en algunas cocinas regionales. Encontrar carne de gato es aún más raro. Ciertamente, la carne de perro fue muy consumida en Taiwán pero ahora estos animales, en general, se consideran mascotas y no comida. La presidenta de Taiwán, Tsai Ing-wen, es una enamorada de los gatos y muchas veces posa con sus mascotas durante actos de campaña. El año pasado, adoptó a tres perros guía retirados. La matanza en masa de perros más conocida (para utilizar su carne) se produce una vez al año en China durante el festival de

la carne de perro de Yulin. Cada año, mueren unos 10.000 perros que terminan siendo alimento de esta ciudad del sur. Pero este festival enfurece, cada vez más, a los activistas por los derechos animales. Taiwán prohibió la venta de carne de perro y gato en el año 2001 y, además, algunos gobiernos locales ya habían prohibido su consumo. El año pasado, un estudiante fue condenado a diez meses de prisión por matar a dos gatos callejeros. Este caso provocó una gran indignación nacional contra este joven, procedente de Macau. Los activistas protestaron y le atacaron a las puertas del tribunal. Por su parte, Hong Kong prohibió la matanza y la venta de carne de perro y de gato bajo el régimen colonial británico, pero no prohibió específicamente su consumo.

El Sol de Ohio

Reporte Especial

Un hombre residente de la comunidad fronteriza de El Paso, Texas, murió de una manera inusual este fin de semana de Pascua, reportaron las autoridades. La Oficina del Sheriff del Condado de El Paso informó que Robert Gene White, de 67 años de edad, falleció mientras varias

jóvenes le bailaban a su alrededor en un club de striptease. Voceros de la Oficina del Sheriff precisaron que el hombre no respondía cuando llegó el momento de pagar a las bailarines en el club para caballeros “The Red Parrot” en El Paso. Después de darse cuenta de que no estaba tratando de evitar el pagar los servicios, los empleados del lugar

trataron de realizar los primeros auxilios, dándole resucitación y respiración boca a boca. Los voceros del sheriff dijeron que parece que White murió por causas naturales, pero se negaron a dar a conocer otros detalles. El club nocturno se abstuvo de hacer alguna mención del incidente en su sitio en Internet o en el de Instagram.

Agentes de Patrulla Fronteriza Un adolescente de EE UU muere de un rescatan a tortuga en peligro de disparo accidental mientras hacía un extinción directo en Instagram El Sol de Ohio

Reporte Especial

Un adolescente de 13 años murió el lunes en Forest Park (Georgia, Estados Unidos) tras dispararse de forma accidental con una pistola mientras compartía un vídeo en directo a través de Instagram, ha relatado su madre al canal 11 Alive, la filial de la NBC en Atlanta. Tras escuchar un fuerte ruido en su dormitorio, la mujer y su hija acudieron a la habitación de Malachi Hemphill, echaron abajo su puerta y lo encontraron tendido sobre el suelo junto a un charco de sangre. Hemphill fue trasladado al hospital de Grandy,

donde falleció. “Este es un dolor que nunca olvidaré”, afirmó Shaniqua Stephens, la madre del chico. “Era mi único hijo. Tenía solo 13 años”. Cuando lo encontraron, su hija gritó: “Mamá, apaga su teléfono. Cuando miré su móvil vi que estaba en directo en Instagram”, contó la mujer. Stephens ha asegurado que fue un accidente y no un suicidio. Muchos

El Sol de Ohio de los amigos de su hijo estaban viendo el vídeo en Instagram y, según cuenta la mujer, corrieron hacia la casa cuando vieron lo que había ocurrido. “Había unos 40 o 50 chicos fuera”, dijo. “Creo que eran los que estaban viendo su retransmisión en directo y que vivían cerca de nuestra casa”. La mujer no está del todo segura de la forma en que su hijo consiguió el arma. Le dijeron que la obtuvo por un amigo que a su vez la había recibido de una tercera persona. La policía está investigando los hechos.

Reporte Especial

Agentes de la Patrulla Fronteriza que realizaban recorridos en el Padre Island National Seashore, en la ciudad de Corpus Christi, Texas, descubrieron una tortuga de Kemp Ridley, una de las especies más amenazadas de quelonios marinos. La vocera de la corporación estadounidense, Marlene Castro, refirió que agentes de la estación de Corpus Christi, realizaban sus funciones normales en las dunas, cuando encontraron a la tortuga cuando iba a desovar. Señaló que los agentes se pusieron en contacto con el Servicio de Parques y Biólogos a fin de poder

recuperar los huevos de tortuga para la incubación. Destacó que este es el segundo nido de tortuga de Kemp Ridley localizado a lo largo del presente año, gracias a la intervención de los agentes.

“este es el segundo

nido de Kemp Ridley encontrado este año en el estado”.

Precisó que la tortuga de Kemp Ridley es una de las especies más rara de tortugas y se encuentra en peligro de extinción. Desde el año pasado, dijo, biólogos de la estación de Corpus Christi y personal del Parque Nacional comenzaron un entrenamiento para la

detección de la tortuga y su conservación en el Padre Island National Seashore. Resaltó que agentes de la corporación federal destacamentados en Corpus Christi realizan continuamente patrullajes a la orilla del mar, con el fin de combatir el tráfico ilegal de estupefacientes, acciones que les han permitido detectar este tipo de tortugas marinas. Subrayó que de acuerdo con la división de ciencia en el Padre Island National Seashore se desprende que este es el segundo nido de Kemp Ridley encontrado este año en el estado.


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HEALTH

El Sol de Ohio | Abril 21/ Mayo 5, 2017

How to protect your eyes if you stare at screens all day

Got gray hair? You could get heart disease, too The gray hairs on a man’s head could point to heart problems, new research shows. A study presented this month at a cardiology conference in Europe links gray hair with an increased risk of heart disease in men, independent of age or other risk factors. And while doctors haven’t confirmed a causeand-effect link, further research could allow gray hair to serve as a predictor of heart problems. The hardening and narrowing of one’s arteries, called atherosclerosis, and the graying of hair both rely on similar mechanisms, the study’s authors said. Those

include impaired DNA repair, inflammation, hormonal changes and oxidative stress. “Atherosclerosis and hair graying occur through similar biological pathways and the incidence of both increases with age,” said Irini Samuel, MD, a cardiologist at Egypt’s Cairo University. “Our findings suggest that, irrespective of chronological age, hair graying indicates biological age and could be a warning sign of increased cardiovascular risk.” Allan Stewart, MD, director of aortic surgery at Mount Sinai Hospital, told Yahoo! that while we

typically associate gray hair with aging, it also develops frequently among young people. “Your body may be subject to other aging, including coronary arteries, if you’re prematurely gray,” he said, adding that “a presence of premature gray hair doesn’t mean you’re going to have a heart attack tomorrow.” The study entailed 545 men who were tested for coronary artery disease and divided into subgroups based on whether they had the disease and their amount of white or gray hair. Their gray hair was assessed on a 1-5 scale, with 1 being pure black and 5 being pure white.

The Sun of Ohio Special Report

If you work in front of a computer all day, you’re familiar with that irritated, fuzzy, and tired feeling your eyes have by the end of the afternoon. Everything starts to get a little blurry and sometimes your head aches. This cluster of symptoms is known as eye strain or computer vision syndrome, and it’s a unique malady of our modern era, one that more than 60% of Americans experience. It doesn’t take long to start experiencing eye strain symptoms — just two hours in front of a screen starts to put people at risk, an amount of time that’s incredibly easy to hit when you combine computer work, smartphone usage, television, tablets, and

other screens. It almost seems inevitable. Fortunately, there are a few things that experts say you can do to minimize the discomfort and potential damage of staring at a glowing screen all day. Here are four easy-to-implement tips that will make a huge difference: Enlarge Text Staring at small text can make you squint and put your face closer to a screen, leading to fatigue and headaches, among other issues – so boost text size and color contrast to make things easier to read. Blink When we stare at screens, we forget to blink, which dries out our eyes. It’s hard to remember, but trying to make sure you keep blinking can help. Eye

drops are another simple and useful way to keep eyes from getting too dry. Adjust brightness Screen glare can cause eye strain and headaches. Adjust your brightness to avoid reflections on your screen or consider getting an anti-glare film. The 20-20-20 rule After 20 minutes of work, take 20 seconds to look at something 20 feet away. Your eyes have muscles that help them move and focus on different objects, but if we stare at a screen the same distance away for hours at a time, those muscles have a hard time adjusting once we move again.

Why People Are Intentionally Overdosing on an Anti-Diarrhea Drug The drug loperamide has been widey available over the counter for decades as a remedy for diarrhea, but it’s been making headlines more recently for an entirely different reason: Opioid addicts are using the medication to get high or self-treat symptoms of withdrawal. While OTC drugs are typically very safe if taken properly, misuse can result in some serious side effectsand loperamide, sold under the brand name Imodium A-D, is no different. In June 2016, the FDA warned healthcare professionals that taking loperamide in large quantities can cause major damage to the heart. Why loperamide? It’s not uncommon for addicts to seek out alternative ways to achieve a similar high, says Edwin Salsitz, MD, assistant professor of psychiatry at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai in New York City. “Opioid receptors are distributed throughout the body,” he explains. When loperamide

is taken correctly, it only works on the opioid receptors in the GI tract to counter diarrhea symptoms. But when the medication is taken in large quantities-around 200 milligrams, or 25 times the maximum approved daily dose-it doesn’t stay strictly in the colon, and travels to other areas of the body, he says. “Users want the drug to get into the brain’s receptors for that sense of euphoria.” The risks of overdosing “The problems arising primarily have to do with the heart,” says Dr. Salsitz. “Large doses of loperamide affect rhythm, leading to abnormalities that will show on an EKG. These can lead to dangerous arrythmias.” In its safety alert, the FDA warned that taking more than the dose listed on the label “can cause severe heart rhythm problems or death.” And a study published in January in the Annals of Emergency Medicinedescribed two deaths from severely misusing loperamide.

Signs someone is abusing the drug According to the FDA, loperamide misuse is occurring primarily among opioid addicts who want to avoid painful withdrawal

symptoms or nab an easy high. But curious teens and young adults may be at risk as well, says Dr. Salsitz, since a quick online search reveals the OTC med can cause euphoria. ”The effect of misusing loperamide would be very similar to

the effect of opioids like heroin or oxycodone,” says Dr. Salsitz. “The person would appear to be intoxicated.” Keep an eye out for other signs, too, like nausea, flushed skin, slurred speech, altered mental state, and a reduced

ability to feel pain. If someone you know is taking Imodium, and they experience symptoms like fainting, rapid heartbeat, irregular heartbeat, or unresponsiveness, call 9-11 Credit: Health.


SALUD

The Sun of Ohio | April 21/ May 5, 2017

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Expertos mexicanos desarrollan técnica para reconstruir la vagina El Sol de Ohio

Redacción Central

Expertos del Hospital Infantil de México “Federico Gómez” desarrollaron una técnica de cultivo para aislar y reproducir células que, en combinación con biomateriales, permite la reconstrucción de la vagina. Este avance científico dará oportunidad de tratar de manera efectiva a las niñas que nacen con Síndrome de Rokintansky, que se caracteriza por la ausencia de vagina y, en algunos casos, de útero. La jefa del Laboratorio de Ingeniería en Tejidos de este nosocomio, Atlántida Raya Rivera, realiza el trabajo de investigación “Órganos vaginales autólogos de ingeniería tisular en pacientes: un estudio de cohorte piloto”, con el cual obtuvo el Premio Aarón Sáenz 2017 en el área biomédica. Expuso que de la medicina regenerativa se desprende la ingeniería de tejidos, que consiste en inducir la formación de células del mismo paciente para crear un nuevo tejido. Destacó que ha obtenido resultados extraordinarios en la formación de

vaginas, ya que se cuenta con un órgano con la vascularización y sensibilidad necesarias. La investigadora señaló que el Síndrome de Rokintansky no es una enfermedad común, pues hay un caso por cada cinco mil nacimientos del sexo femenino y, al ser este hospital referencia nacional, concentra todos los casos registrados en el país. Refirió que las pacientes son tratadas durante la adolescencia o después de la mayoría de edad, porque sus genitales tienen un aspecto normal al nacer. Las dificultades comienzan con el crecimiento y desarrollo físico, al presentar ausencia de menstruación o problemas al iniciar su vida sexual. “Entonces son sometidas a varios estudios y es cuando se descubre que no tienen vagina y/o útero”, expuso. Después del diagnóstico, puede realizarse la reproducción de células a partir de una biopsia de la vulva de la paciente que, al combinarse con biomateriales, se mantienen de cuatro a seis semanas en cultivo en el laboratorio, para estar en condiciones de efectuar el implante.

Raya Rivera precisó que lo anterior es posible a través de una intervención quirúrgica, y explicó que los primeros cinco días son cruciales para saber si se presenta alguna complicación. De lo contrario, la paciente lleva un seguimiento

Excesos en consumo de alcohol pueden afectar la salud mental

El Sol de Ohio

Reporte especial

El Instituto de Psiquiatría del Estado de Baja California (IPEBC) advirtió sobre los efectos nocivos en la salud mental que puede provocar el consumo excesivo de bebidas alcohólicas en estas vacaciones de Semana Santa. El director general del IPEBC, Marco García Enríquez, mencionó que más allá de los índices en accidentes vehiculares o de otro tipo, el alcohol tiene repercusiones en todos

los ámbitos de la salud incluyendo el mental. Por esa razón, anotó, debe tomarse en cuenta el daño al organismo y el riesgo de ciertos problemas de salud mental como la demencia, la pérdida de la memoria, la depresión, el suicidio, entre otras complicaciones derivadas del abuso en el consumo de alcohol. El médico especialista recalcó los orígenes psicológicos y biológicos del alcoholismo, ya que una persona con baja tolerancia a la frustración, baja autoestima, ansiedad o depresión, es más propensa

a presentar un problema por abuso de alcohol. El funcionario estatal resaltó la necesidad de que aquellas personas que presenten problemas de consumo de alcohol, deben buscar ayuda profesional que les permita recorrer las transiciones que implica la recuperación del alcoholismo. Recomendó a quienes presentan este padecimiento o a los familiares que así lo requieran, comunicarse al Programa Estatal Integral de Adicciones.

durante los siguientes seis meses para observar su adecuada evolución. Añadió que la investigación está concluida y sólo está en espera de recibir la aprobación de los sistemas de regulación, como la Comisión Federal para la Protección contra Riesgos

Sanitarios (Cofepris) y de la Administración de Medicamentos y Alimentos (FDA) de los Estados Unidos, a fin de ponerla en práctica en todas aquellas pacientes que lo requieran. Este protocolo se lleva a cabo en conjunto con científicos del Instituto de

Medicina Regenerativa de la Universidad de Wake Forest, en Carolina del Norte, Estados Unidos, encabezados por el doctor Anthony Atala, quien formó parte de sus estudios de doctorado.


22

LIFESTYLE

El Sol de Ohio | Abril 21/ Mayo 5, 2017

What Nicole Kidman Does To Make 49 Look 35 In less than three months, Nicole Kidman will turn 50. Yep - the big 5-0. And after five decades on this earth, you’d think we’d be turning to the actress for tips on under-eye cream and the like. Not so much: We want to know just what the leggy, sometimes-blonde bombshell is doing to stay in such fine shape. Here’s everything we found out. Like any good Australian, Kidman’s a big fan of food that comes from the ocean. She told Food&Wine her favorite Australian dish is “a fresh seafood platter with Sydney rock oysters, tiger prawns, mudcrab, and lobster.” The protein-rich shellfish can be expensive, but cheaper options, like tilapia or even canned tuna, have little fat and few calories. She believes in eating anything she wants - in moderation. “I’m just not someone that believes in denial,” Kidman told Women’s Health. She aims to eat healthy 80% of the time, leaving 20% open to cheat foods … like the junk stuff that’s always on her husband Keith Urban’s tour bus. Kidman supplements with vitamins. Diet guidelines can be overwhelming. You have to hit a certain amount of protein while keeping fat and calories down - and oh, you can’t eat anything on this list of 100 foods. It can be difficult to check off the boxes, so Kidman - who’s often traveling, which makes healthy eating even more difficult - takes a daily multivitamin. It “helps fill any nutrition gaps,” she told Los Angeles Times. Her go-to brand is Swisse. “I love the foam more than the coffee,” Kidman told People. When she puts her order in at her local Starbucks, she asks the baristas to make it all foam and very little coffee. Strange, but maybe she’s onto something: The foam takes up the room that coffee (which you might be tempted to load up with sugar and cream) otherwise would! She knows the power of a great workout playlist. Kidman revealed an unlikely favorite song to Women’s Health: Britney Spears’ “Work B*tch.” She’ll mix in anything old-school, too. “I love ‘Sweet Child O’ Mine.’,” she’s said. Kidman varies her exercise routine. The Aussie actress’s father was a marathon runner, so a love of jogging runs through her veins.. Credit: Sarah Weinberg/Delish.

Niño genio mexicano crea empresa de software de videojuego Cuando de niño miraba una computadora u otro aparato electrónico, Carlos Avendaño, originario de Santa Cruz Xoxocotlán, Oaxaca, sabía en automático que debía desarmarla para saber cómo funcionaba y qué más podría encontrar en cada una de sus piezas. Esa inquietud por aprender cada vez más sobre esos dispositivos lo llevó a estudiar ingeniería en Sistemas Computacionales. Hoy tiene 15 años de edad y en los próximos días lanzará “Black Jump”, el primer videojuego desarrollado para su propia empresa: Arsent. La empresa apenas empieza a tomar forma en las industrias de la innovación y tecnología, pues cuenta ya con su registro de marca -nombre y diseño- ante el Instituto Mexicano de la Propiedad Industrial (IMPI), y promete impulsar grandes proyectos. La historia de Carlos no es común. Él sabe que a su corta edad tiene un coeficiente intelectual (IQ, por sus siglas en inglés) superior a 130 puntos y, por ello, desde hace un año es considerado un joven sobredotado. Datos del Centro de Atención al Talento (Cedat) indican que en México hay un millón de niños prodigio, lo que representa tres por ciento de la población infantil. Pero, ¿dónde están? Se estima que 95 por ciento de ellos están expuestos a un mal diagnóstico y extraviados en el camino educativo.

Kind-Hearted Man Spends $1300 on Ice Cream for Strangers and Tips for Employees

Hasta hace unos meses, Avendaño Soria vivía en aquel municipio oaxaqueño, perteneciente a la región de Valles Centrales, donde cursó la educación básica en el sistema tradicional, sin embargo, enfrentó varios actos de discriminación, rechazo y bullying porque le era imposible adaptarse al ambiente escolar y sus calificaciones apenas alcanzaban 7.7 de promedio. Cuenta a Notimex que la secundaria la acreditó en tres diferentes planteles por los problemas de acoso que vivía. “No me sentía en sintonía con mis compañeros ni con el modelo académico. Entonces decidí aislarme, no tenía interés por las clases y me sentía deprimido”, expone. Al sentirse incómodo por

la situación que enfrentaba, Carlos decidió investigar qué ocurría con él y en su búsqueda encontró al Cedat, una institución que surgió para atender a esa población de niños relejados, donde detectaron su capacidad intelectual y lo ayudaron a encauzar su talento. Según comenta su mamá, la señora Nelly Soria Pérez, desde los cuatro años dejo ver que era un “niño especial” y necesitaba mucho apoyo. “La forma tan madura en la que me respondía me hacía reflexionar y entendí que no era normal”. Una de las más grandes sorpresas se la llevó en su cumpleaños número 50, enfatiza la profesora, al recordar que Carlos le regaló su certificado de preparatoria después de tres meses de haberla iniciado

en el sistema abierto. Dice que en ese momento le surgieron demasiadas preguntas y dudas porque le era difícil entender el esfuerzo de su hijo, pero las aclaró al responderse: “no pudo haber comprado el documento porque es muy pequeño y además no tiene dinero”. El joven prodigio detalla que el bachillerato lo cursó en el estado de Aguascalientes y el plan de estudios le permitió aprovechar sus capacidades al máximo porque estudiaba de manera autodidacta, a su ritmo y tiempo; e incluso cada semana presentaba exámenes de hasta tres o cuatro asignaturas. Subraya que en las 12 semanas acreditó 48 materias, con un promedio final de 9.0,

A kind-hearted man racked up a $1000 bill paying for ice cream for hundreds of strangers at a Texas shop. Kory Close, the owner of Sweet Sammies in Forth Worth, told InsideEdition. com that he’s not sure why the man, who he calls Mr. Gary, did the good deed. “He came in at about 7:30 on a Saturday night, which is the busiest time of our week. He proceeded to buy everybody’s ice cream from 7:30 until we closed at 10 o’clock,” Close said. Close said there were about 300 customers. Mr. Gary initially planned to cap his spending at $300, according to Close, but as the night went on and he kept socializing with customers, he just continued. “Every time someone came up to the register pulling out their money they were told [by employees]

to put it away, this is on somebody else,” Close said. “He seemed very excited about how much business we had done while he was there.” Close said Mr. Gary had come into the shop earlier asking them to validate his parking ticket. If someone’s ticket isn’t validated by a business in the area, parking costs $20. Mr. Gary seemed really appreciative that the shop was willing to do so, according to Close. “He thought that was the nicest thing so he decided to come back and one up us, I guess,” Close said. By the time the night was over Mr. Gary had a 7-foot tab, which he paid and then tipped three employees $100 each. “It was amazing,” Close said.


The Sun of Ohio | April 21/ May 5, 2017

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