Two ESPN Analysts Are Predicting A Major Upset Tomorrow

first_imgA general view of Colorado's football field during a game.BOULDER, CO – NOVEMBER 03: A general view of the stadium as the Stanford Cardinal face the Colorado Buffaloes at Folsom Field on November 3, 2012 in Boulder, Colorado. The Cardinal defeated the Buffaloes 48-0. (Photo by Doug Pensinger/Getty Images)Week 11 of the college football season kicked off on Thursday night with a major upset. Wake Forest traveled to North Carolina to take on the NC State Wolfpack in an All-ACC affair.The Demon Deacons used a late touchdown to take a 27-23 lead and the intercepted a pass from Wolfpack quarterback Ryan Finley to ice the game. It was just the second loss of the season for No. 14 NC State.That games serves as a nice appetizer for the upcoming Saturday slate of games. Before those games kick off, ESPN’s panel of experts revealed their picks for the weekend’s biggest games.Among the picks were two major upset picks.Edward Aschoff and David Hale both predict Colorado will take down No. 8 Washington State on Saturday afternoon.The Cougars enter this game with just one loss on the season – a field goal loss at USC. Can the Buffaloes end their four-game skid and finally get back in the win column?Washington State and Colorado kick off on Saturday at 3:30 p.m. ET on ESPN.last_img read more

400 child abuse cases reported for 2019

Share this:Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Related20-30% of children sexually abused in Guyana – UNICEFJuly 30, 2019In “Crime”Sexual Offences Court launched in BerbiceMay 8, 2019In “latest news”Children’s Court to be established after passage of new Juvenile Offences Bill – Acting ChancellorFebruary 21, 2018In “latest news” Even though the year is only three months in, there have been roughly 400 reports of child abuse.This was revealed on Tuesday when the University of Guyana teamed with the Judiciary and UNICEF Guyana to launch a Forensic Psychology and Sexual Offences special training series.Country Representative of UNICEF Guyana, Sylvie Fouet said the statistics are alarming and noted that a link between law and science will go a long way in changing the way Guyana deals with child abuse cases particularly as it relates to sexual violence.The Forensic Psychology and Sexual Offences Special Training Series, which was launched on Tuesday, is an 8-module course being offered by UG.Dean of the Faculty of Health Sciences, Dr. Emanuel Cummings, emphasised the importance that DNA plays in sexual offences cases as they look to improve the local criminal justice system.“Evidence can make or break the outcome of a sexual offence case,” he explained.Meanwhile, acting Chancellor of the Judiciary, Justice Yonette Cummings-Edwards, recognised the impact insensitive treatment has on the victims especially within the criminal justice system.“Victims not only require support services but they also need to be treated with fairness and respect for their dignity and privacy,” she stated.A United Nations study states that Guyana has the second highest rate of sexual violence in Latin America and the Caribbean. read more