INDIANA — In an effort to block Donald Trump from getting the Republican nomination for President, Ohio Governor John Kasich is suspending his Presidential campaign in Indiana, thereby allowing Ted Cruz to be the alternative choice in the Hoosier state.According to a source close to the campaign, in exchange for suspending the Indiana campaign, Cruz will cease operations in New Mexico and Oregon, thus allowing both candidates to maximize their resources in areas where they can best be used.Because of that Kasich is suspending his town hall tomorrow in Hamilton County.
Vermalaen still missing penalties???..even in Japan— Manye1’sHUNNY (@_SurvivorsGuilt) February 8, 2020 they’ve been watching city recently i see— ⚽️🏀 (@DeBrruyne) February 8, 2020 Hire Ronaldo. The PK king, making a living off PKs.— FCB XTRA ((⚽️)) (@FCB_XTRA) February 8, 2020 when no one can figure out the new penalty kick controls in FIFA— The RU Screw Podcast (@RUScrewPod) February 8, 2020 When Vissel Kobe and Yokohama FM stepped up for the penalty shootout at the end of their pulsating 3-3 draw in the Japanese Super Cup, few would have predicted what would happen next.After both sides converted their first two spot-kicks each, with former Barcelona star, Andres Iniesta also finding the net, the two finalists then proceeded to miss the next nine penalties combined.Hotaru Yamaguchi scores the winning penalty for Vissel Kobe during the Fuji Xerox Super Cup 2020 football championship at Saitama Satadium on Saturday, February 8, 2020, in Saitama, Japan. Emperor s Cup champions Vissel Kobe defeated J-League champions Yokohama F Marinos 3-3 3pk2. Noxthirdxpartyxsales 121816040And they were not all well-struck efforts which were saved by the goalkeeper either.While some were unlucky to hit the post, others were lucky not to fly out of the stadium, given how poor they were.Even former Arsenal defender, Thomas Vermaelen managed to miss his effort.Eventually, Vissel Kobe’s Hotaru Yamaguchi stepped up and found the net as his side claimed the Japanese Super Cup.Take a look at the NINE straight penalty misses here: NINE straight penalty kicks were missed in the Japanese Super Cup final 😳 pic.twitter.com/clufVnIEel— ESPN FC (@ESPNFC) February 8, 2020The surreal shootout dominated headlines over the weekend as everyone tried to come to terms with what they’d seenCommitment to incompetence. I respect it.— Emmanuel❣️ (@em_umoh) February 8, 2020 they’ve been watching city recently i see— ⚽️🏀 (@DeBrruyne) February 8, 2020
His career didn’t end there, as he would go on to become the first black manager in the National League with the Giants (1981-84). He also managed the Orioles (1988-91) and the Expos/Nationals (2002-06), compiling a career record of 1,065-1,176 (.475) across all or parts of 16 seasons. Robinson finished his playing career among all-time leaders in multiple offensive categories including home runs (586), RBIs (1,812), runs scored (1,829) and walks (1,420). He is one of only three MLB players ever to have his number retired by three teams, along with Nolan Ryan and Jackie Robinson.“I always tried to do the best,” he said. “I knew I couldn’t always be the best, but I tried to be.” We are saddened by the loss of Frank Robinson, a Hall of Famer, 2-time MVP and MLB’s first African-American manager. He was 83. pic.twitter.com/tYDZGMWAfd— MLB (@MLB) February 7, 2019Robinson crafted a Hall of Fame career from deft skill with the bat and a fiery personality. Those attributes allowed him to finish his playing days with 586 home runs — fourth-most ever at the time and now 10th on the all-time list. He later became MLB’s first black manager with the Indians and eventually guided four franchises in four different decades. Affectionately nicknamed “Pencils” for his thin stature growing up, Robinson was born in Beaumont, Texas, but spent his high school years in Oakland, Calif., where he played basketball alongside Hall of Famer Bill Russell. Robinson finished his career outscoring Russell on that same team.But basketball wasn’t for Robinson, who went on to sign with the Reds out of high school for $3,000.From the moment he broke into the majors, he was one of the best players in the game.Robinson was named the NL Rookie of the Year in 1956 after hitting 38 home runs and driving in 83 runs. The 38 homers were the most by a rookie until Mark McGwire hit 49 for the Athletics in 1987. The mark has been bested only three times since Robinson set it. Aaron Judge of the Yankees (52) and Cody Bellinger of the Dodgers (39) both surpassed it in 2017.A fierce competitor, Robinson played 10 seasons in Cincinnati making six All-Star teams and winning the MVP award in 1961.He would move on to the Orioles in 1966, where he would win an MVP in his first season with the club — becoming the only player to win the award in both leagues — as he led the team to a World Series victory while winning the Triple Crown with a .316 batting average, 49 home runs and 122 RBIs. He would win two World Series titles in his six years with the Orioles.We mourn the loss of Hall of Famer and Orioles Legend Frank Robinson. #Frank20 pic.twitter.com/4yy4lV2U4N— Baltimore Orioles (@Orioles) February 7, 2019He was so intense, he chewed out his Orioles teammate Paul Blair — one of the best fielders in the game — for missing a fly ball. Robinson went on to say, “I believe that every ball that stays in the park ought to be caught.”While Robinson was fiery on the field, he was even more so off it as he fought for civil rights for much of his playing career especially once he moved to Baltimore. After witnessing the city’s segregated housing and discriminatory real estate practices, Robinson became an enthusiastic speaker on racial issues.Robinson also was outspoken about white pitchers not being openly rebuked for throwing at black batters.MLB’s statement on the passing of Hall of Famer Frank Robinson: pic.twitter.com/JeV7JCfAfS— Mark Feinsand (@Feinsand) February 7, 2019After he was traded to the Indians in 1974, he was named the team’s player-manager in 1975. He would manage the Indians for two years before he was fired. Baseball Hall of Famer and trail blazer Frank Robinson died Thursday in Los Angeles, MLB announced Thursday. He was 83.Per the New York Daily News, Robinson died after a battle with bone cancer.