Related posts:No related photos. UK stranded over councilsOn 1 May 2001 in Personnel Today Comments are closed. Previous Article Next Article Ireland has withdrawn its opposition to the principle of consultative workscouncils for all European companies, leaving the UK isolated. The Irish government has informally told the British government of itsdecision, Personnel Today has learned. At one time the potential blockingminority comprised Germany, Denmark, Ireland and the UK. No single country canveto the law. Attention will turn now to the detail, which proposes that all private firms– probably above a threshold of 50 staff – will have to consult their workforceover significant changes such as mergers and redundancies. Legislative details will include the level of sanctions facing firms thatfail to comply. The European Parliament, which has to give its approval to new laws underthe Amsterdam Treaty, will push for tough sanctions.
We assess the impact of El Niño-induced wind changes on seasonal West Antarctic sea ice concentrations using reanalysis data and sea ice observations. A novel ice budget analysis reveals that in autumn a previously identified east-west dipole of sea ice concentration anomalies is formed by dynamic and thermodynamic processes in response to El Niño-generated circulation changes. The dipole features decreased (increased) concentration in the Ross Sea (Amundsen and Bellingshausen Seas). Thermodynamic processes and feedback make a substantial contribution to ice anomalies in all seasons. The eastward propagation of this anomaly is partly driven by mean sea ice drift rather than anomalous winds. Our results demonstrate that linkages between sea ice anomalies and atmospheric variability are highly nonlocal in space and time. Therefore, we assert that caution should be applied when interpreting the results of studies that attribute sea ice changes without accounting for such temporally and spatially remote linkages.
Magellan’s west Texas pipeline system primarily transports gasoline and diesel fuel to demand centers in Abilene, Midland/Odessa and El Paso, Texas as well as New Mexico Image: Magellan Midstream launches supplemental open season. Photo: Courtesy of Hans Braxmeier from Pixabay. Magellan Midstream Partners, L.P. (NYSE: MMP) announced today a supplemental open season to solicit additional commitments for transportation volume on the western leg of its refined petroleum products pipeline system in Texas. Binding commitments are due from interested customers by 5:00 p.m. Central Time on Dec. 20, 2019.Magellan is in the process of expanding the capacity of its west Texas refined products pipeline system to approximately 175,000 barrels per day (bpd) from its current capacity of 100,000 bpd. In addition, the partnership is currently building a new refined products terminal in Midland, Texas.Based on the timing of current construction activities, Magellan expects both the west Texas refined products pipeline expansion and new Midland terminal to be operational in mid-2020.Magellan’s west Texas pipeline system primarily transports gasoline and diesel fuel to demand centers in Abilene, Midland/Odessa and El Paso, Texas as well as New Mexico. The pipeline system also can access markets in Arizona and Mexico via connections to third-party pipelines.Subject to the results of the supplemental open season launched today, Magellan is considering the addition of another 25,000 bpd of capacity on the west Texas pipeline, for a total capacity up to 200,000 bpd, which could be operational by the end of 2021. Source: Company Press Release
View post tag: Since USS Constitution departed her berth from Charlestown, Mass. Aug. 19, to set sail for the first time since 1997, during an underway demonstration commemorating Guerriere Day.The underway honored the 200th anniversary of Constitution’s decisive victory over the HMS Guerriere during the War of 1812, marking the first time a United States frigate defeated a Royal Navy frigate at or nearly equal size. It’s also the battle in which Constitution earned her famous nickname “Old Ironsides.” “I cannot think of a better way to honor those who fought in the war as well as celebrate Constitution’s successes during the War of 1812 than for the ship to be under sail,” said Cmdr. Matt Bonner, Constitution’s 72nd commanding officer. “The event also ties our past and present by having the ship not only crewed by the outstanding young men and women who make up her crew, but also the 150 chief petty officer [CPO] selectees who join us for their Heritage Week.”More than 150 CPO selectees and CPO mentor chiefs assisted Constitution’s crew in setting sails. CPO selectees participated in Constitution’s annual CPO Heritage Weeks, a weeklong training cycle divided by two weeks that teaches selectees time-honored maritime evolutions, such as gun drills, line handling and setting sails. The training is also designed to instill pride in naval heritage in the Navy’s senior enlisted leadership. “I’m a boatswain’s mate,” said Chief (Select) Boatswain’s Mate (SW) Michael Zgoda, assigned to USS Ingraham (FFG 61). “This is the foundation of my rate. Being able to learn from a variety of genuine chiefs and their different perspectives on leadership is overwhelming and important to the chief petty officer transition. I’m extremely honored to be a part of the group that can say they sailed the USS Constitution.”The ship got underway at 9:57 a.m. with tugs attached to her sides and 285 people on board, including special guests, such as the 58th, 59th, 62nd and 65th former commanding officers of Constitution; Rear Adm. Richard Breckenridge, Commander, Submarine Group Two; Rear Adm. Ted Branch, Commander, Naval Air Forces Atlantic; Vice Adm. William French, Commander, Navy Installations Command; retired Navy Capt. Thomas Hudner Jr., Medal of Honor recipient; and Dr. Phil Budden, Britain’s Consul General to New England.At 10:27 a.m., Budden and Bonner tossed a wreath into the ocean to honor and remember Constitution’s battle with the HMS Guerriere.When the ship arrived at President Roads, a body of water of Boston Harbor, the crew then set three sails from Constitution’s main, mizzen and fore masts, and at 12:25 p.m., she detached from her tugs and sailed west under her own power for 17 minutes. She sailed at a maximum speed of 3.1 knots, at an average of two knots, and at a distance of 1,100 yards. “As the ship’s sail master, I felt a combination of pride and relief that the hundreds of man hours of training and planning over the past year all came together, and we were able to accomplish this goal,” said Boatswain’s Mate 1st Class (SW) Conrad Hunt. “I’m really proud that I can say I was a part of this historic occasion.” After tugs reattached to Constitution’s sides, the ship headed to Fort Independence on Castle Island, where thousands of spectators waited to watch Constitution fire a 21-gun salute toward the fort at 1:14 p.m. Fort Independence is a state park that served as a defense post for Boston Harbor at one time.Finally, the ship returned to her pier at 2:05 p.m. and everyone departed once the brow was safely set and the ship was clean. Constitution re-opened to the public for tours of the ship’s history at 4 p.m. “For me, this underway is representative of an incredible amount of work and dedication by not only the crew, but Maintenance and Repair Facility, Naval History and Heritage Command, and all of the partners coming together to make this happen,” said Aircrew Survival Equipmentman 1st Class (AW/SW) Jason Keith, who is the longest serving crew member currently assigned to Constitution. Keith reported to the ship April 13, 2009 and will depart Aug. 31. “I’ve given tours to thousands of people, shined brass for hundreds of hours, and I’ve climbed the rigging to set and furl these sails over and over again. But sailing USS Constitution on Aug. 19, 2012 is one of the greatest honors I’ve had in my naval career, and I’m truly proud to be a part of this history.”The last time Constitution sailed under her own power was July 21, 1997 to honor the ship’s 200th birthday. It was the first time the ship sailed in 116 years. “When we sailed the ship, it became clear it was a different experience you can’t have in port,” said Lance Beebe, a crew member aboard Constitution’s 1997 sail. “The ship comes alive, and you truly understand what she is all about. This new crew [2012 Sailors] just joined a group of crew members [1997 Sailors] that also got to experience Constitution under sail, and they became a significant part of her history as a result.”Constitution is the world’s oldest commissioned warship afloat and welcomes more than 500,000 visitors per year. She defended the sea lanes against threat from 1797 to 1855, much like the mission of today’s Navy. America’s Navy: Keeping the sea free for more than 200 years.[mappress]Naval Today Staff, August 21, 2012; Image: US Navy View post tag: 1997 View post tag: Navy View post tag: Constitution View post tag: time View post tag: Sails USS Constitution Sails for First Time Since 1997 Training & Education View post tag: first View post tag: News by topic View post tag: Naval August 21, 2012 Back to overview,Home naval-today USS Constitution Sails for First Time Since 1997 View post tag: USS Share this article
You can also follow the Insolvency Service on: Email [email protected] Asset Backed Management Limited was placed into provisional liquidation on 12 April 2019 following an application issued by the Insolvency Service on behalf of the Secretary of State for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy.The company has been selling asset investment opportunities to members of the public, including corporate bonds and alternative bonds, and was given 13 days notice of the hearing in the High Court in London but failed to attend.The company promoted its business through the website www.assetbackedmanagement.com and would contact prospective customers through cold calling. Both activities were in breach of financial regulations put in place to protect the public.Asset Backed Management Limited is not, and has never been, regulated by the FCA. Additionally, it hasn’t employed an FCA-authorised person or had its marketing materials approved by an FCA-authorised person.The Official Receiver has been appointed the provisional liquidator and has responsibilities to protect assets in the possession or under the control of the company pending the determination of the petition.The provisional liquidator also has the power to investigate the affairs of the company insofar as it is necessary to protect assets including any third party or trust money or assets in the possession of or under the control of the company.All public enquiries concerning the affairs of the company should be made to: The Official Receiver, Public Interest Unit, 4 Abbey Orchard Street, London, SW1P 2HT. Telephone: 0207 637 1110 or email [email protected] case is now subject to High Court action and no further information is available until the petition to wind up the company is heard in the High Court in London on 7 May 2019.Notes to editorsAsset Backed Management Limited, company registration number 10586993, was incorporated on 27 January 2017. The company’s registered office is at 32 Threadneedle Street, London, EC2R 8AY, the address of an office services provider.The petition was presented under s124A of the Insolvency Act 1986 on 29 March 2019, at which time the Official Receiver was appointed as provisional liquidator by Judge Barber. The winding up hearing will take place in the High Court on 7 May 2019.Company Investigations, part of the Insolvency Service, uses powers under the Companies Act 1985 to conduct confidential fact-finding investigations into the activities of live limited companies in the UK on behalf of the Secretary of State for Business, Energy & Industrial Strategy (BEIS). Further information about live company investigations is available here.Further information about the work of the Insolvency Service, and how to complain about financial misconduct, is available here.Contact Press Office Office currently closed during the coronavirus pandemic. LinkedIn This service is for journalists only. For any other queries, please contact the Insolvency Enquiry Line.For all media enquiries outside normal working hours, please contact the Department for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy Press Office on 020 7215 1000. Twitter Press Office Media Manager 0303 003 1743 YouTube
Small Businesses Look for Help on Health Care CoverageBURLINGTON, VT, June 16, 2008 – Most Vermont small businesses see it as their responsibility to provide health coverage to employees, but all are struggling with the rising cost, according to a survey report released today by AARP Vermont. AARP conducted an independent telephone survey of some 400 Vermont business owners with 50 or fewer employees. Clearly, the study exposes a group that is buried under the escalating costs of health care and being forced out of the market, while battling high energy costs and an economy in recession. The survey reveals a better understanding of what Vermont’s small business owners have been experiencing due to increasing health coverage costs, their opinions surrounding the issue and whether the Catamount Health Plan would appeal to them if made available.The findings showed that most small employers offer health coverage because they need it for themselves and because they feel a responsibility to do so, not for competitive or bottom-line reasons. Some 57% of respondents offer coverage, with larger employers more likely to provide the benefit, and nearly all say the premiums have risen over the past several years. In response, a significant number of businesses (48%) have changed to high-deductible plans which require employees to pay premiums and satisfy a hefty deductible before receiving any coverage. Other responses to rising costs include increasing employee contributions (27%), reducing benefits (26%) and even dropping plans altogether (16%). This pattern does not serve the interests of Vermont consumers and burdens the health care system itself. Nevertheless, it is likely to continue with more and more organizations reporting they will have to take similar actions in the next few years as premiums continue to rise.Catamount Health – the new, affordable, comprehensive insurance plan available to uninsured Vermonters – is currently not open to small businesses. If made available, affordably, to small businesses and the self-employed, the majority are likely to consider enrolling in the plan, according to the survey results. Of those not currently offering any health coverage benefit, fully 80% would consider enrolling in the plan if they could while 60% of those already offering insurance would look at switching to Catamount.AARP worked closely with lawmakers and others in pushing for the development and passage of the Catamount Health Plan. As the organization now works toward enrolling more uninsured Vermonters in the plan and improving plan provisions, it has become clear that smaller employers – the bulk of the business community – are a key in getting coverage to many residents with no coverage or costly high-deductible plans. Furthermore, hundreds of Vermont small business owners and sole proprietors are AARP members and are very concerned about the crisis in health care costs.”We ask our elected leaders in Montpelier to open the doors to affordable health insurance to small Vermont businesses – the backbone of our business community,” said Jim Leddy, AARP state president and one of the architects of the state sponsored plan. “The status quo is no longer acceptable. The only alternative for these businesses can not be to reduce, drop or not offer health insurance at all,” he said. “Quite simply, offering the Catamount Health Plan to small businesses, their employees and the self-employed is part of the solution to covering the uninsured and dealing with the rising cost of health care.”Leddy explained that AARP and the Vermont Campaign for Health Care Security are working to bring small businesses together to speak for themselves on the issue. It is expected that a proposal will go before the Legislature next session to approve a version of Catamount Health for small businesses. “We want to give voice to the thousands of small business owners struggling to take care of their employees. We hope these findings will help inform the debate in Montpelier,” said Leddy.AARP is part of a coalition representing the voice of Vermont small businesses and sole proprietors. It encourages those who want to help push for an expansion of Catamount to small businesses to contact Heather Riemer at the Vermont Campaign for Health Care Security at 1-802-343-1705.The survey interviews were conducted by Woelfel Research, Inc. in late March and early April of 2008 with a random sample of Vermont businesses as compiled by Dun & Bradstreet.AARP is a nonprofit, nonpartisan membership organization with 128,000 members in Vermont and 39 million members nationally. Through a wide array of special benefits, services, and information resources, we help our members make important choices, reach their goals and dreams, and make the most of life after 50. ###
By Felipe Lagos/Diálogo May 17, 2018 The Chilean Navy will take on the role of Combined Force Maritime Component Commander (CFMCC) in the 26th Rim of the Pacific 2018 (RIMPAC) exercise. The world’s largest multinational maritime exercise, hosted by the U.S. Pacific Fleet, will take place June 27th–August 2nd, around the Hawaiian Islands and its waters. With the designation of CFMCC, the Chilean Navy becomes the first non-English speaking navy to head a component of the combined RIMPAC task forces—an important milestone for Chile and Latin America. U.S., Canadian, and Australian navies previously filled the role. “Leading RIMPAC 2018 means being part of the group of officers responsible for commanding the task groups that constitute the multinational force, said to Diálogo Chilean Navy Rear Admiral Pablo Niemann Figari, head of the Navy Training Center located in Valparaíso. “In my case, being commander of the maritime component [of RIMPAC] means properly responding to [U.S. Navy] Vice Admiral [John] Alexander, [Combined Tasked Force commander,] during maritime training activities and military operations in the course of the exercise.” Large-scale exercise The goal of the biennial exercise, first held in 1971, is to improve the interoperability among the armed forces of countries in the Pacific basin—as well as others outside of the region—to foster stability in the vast expanse of water. The exercise also promotes cooperation among participating countries, strengthens capabilities, and establishes trust and friendship to ensure the safety of maritime routes. The large-scale mock scenarios include maritime interdiction, ship boarding, and inspection operations, as well as antisubmarine and aerial defense exercises. Participants also increase their diving capabilities and practice rescue tasks and humanitarian disaster relief operations. They also conduct live-fire maneuvers, amphibious landings and attacks, free-fall parachuting, and test cutting-edge technology, among many other activities. “RIMPAC is an exercise with a long history,” said Rear Adm. Niemann. “In this context, preparations for the exercise are made following a very extensive and complex schedule of planning activities, given the size and number of participants.” Equipment and troops The Chilean Navy frigate Almirante Lynch (PFG-07) will participate in the exercise and join the task group of nuclear-powered aircraft carrier USS Carl Vinson. The crew aboard the Almirante Lynch—the ship is 133 meters long and has a beam of 16.1 meters and antisubmarine and anti-surface capabilities—will account for the majority of the hundreds of members of the Chilean Navy to be mobilized for RIMPAC 2018. “More than 300 men and women from the Chilean Navy will participate,” said Rear Adm. Niemann. “We will also have a platoon of marines performing amphibious operations and 52 members as part of the General Staff of the CFMCC. Twelve service members from the Army and two from the Air Force will also participate.” Under the command of Chilean Marine Corps Second Lieutenant Ernesto Iribarne, 36 troops from the 21st Marine Corps Battalion Miller will join RIMPAC landing forces. For the first time, Chilean marines, who previously participated as observers, will play an active role in the exercise. “To have the opportunity to operate alongside the [U.S.] marines meant completing an intense training process to have the capacity to carry out the necessary actions involving land and amphibious combat in war and peace operations,” said 2nd Lt. Iribarne. “It fills us with pride.” Professional execution The members of the Chilean Navy to be deployed for RIMPAC were selected based on their professional backgrounds and English proficiency. The service members will put the capabilities gained during regular training to the test and increase interoperability with the navies and marines of world powers. The anticipation of the Chilean service members is almost palpable—and perhaps more so for those participating in the exercise for the first time. Such is the case for Chilean Navy Lieutenant Junior Grade Cristian Rodríguez, an officer aboard the frigate Lynch, who told Chilean Navy magazine Vigía that he felt “very eager to stand out in the eyes of other countries.” For Chilean Navy Petty Officer Third Class Danysa Ortiz, head of transmissions on the frigate Lynch, optimizing her English skills is essential. The officer prepared by studying the ship’s procedures manuals, which are in English. “I also watch films without subtitles in my spare time,” said Petty Officer Third Class Ortiz. Great pride and responsibility Chile first participated in RIMPAC in 1996 and has participated in every exercise since, only abstaining in 2010. In 2014 and 2016, the country served as second-in-command of the maritime component—first under the Royal Canadian Navy, then the Royal Australian Navy. “In 2016, at the end of the 25th RIMPAC exercise, the Chilean Navy expressed its interest to the organizing committee in taking on the role of CFMCC in 2018,” concluded Rear Adm. Niemann. “The Chilean Navy receives this designation with great pride and responsibility. We have prepared in advance and with professionalism, knowing that the success of the exercise depends in great measure on how well we run the operations.” More than 25,000 navy and marine troops from 29 countries will participate in RIMPAC 2018. The exercise will involve around 50 ships, five submarines, more than 200 aircraft, and some 17 land forces. Brazil, Israel, Sri Lanka, and Vietnam will take part in RIMPAC 2018 for the first time.
Dec 23, 2008 (CIDRAP News) – Agriculture officials in Bangladesh said today that they have detected another H5N1 avian influenza outbreak on a farm, the country’s fifth one since the virus reemerged in poultry flocks in October.Salahuddin Kahn, livestock department spokesman, said the outbreak occurred on a farm in Kurigram in the northern part of the country and that 100 birds were culled to control it, according to a report today from Agence France-Presse (AFP).Kahn told AFP that Kurigram is the fifth district to be hit by the virus since October. Two states in western India that share borders with Bangladesh—Assam and West Bengal—have also battled recent H5N1 outbreaks.Also today, a report by the Chinese news agency Xinhua said an H5 avian flu outbreak was detected on two farms in northern Belgium. The report, citing Belgian media as its source, said the virus is not the lethal form of H5N1 and is not dangerous to humans, but it did not list the N (neuraminidase) number.Tests on Dec 19 detected the virus in ducks and geese in Bocholt, which borders the Netherlands, and also on a farm in Buggenhout in East Flanders province, the story said. The government ordered control measures, including the culling of 5,000 birds and indoor confinement of all birds within 1 kilometer of the affected farms.Elsewhere, agriculture authorities in Taiwan recently confirmed an outbreak of low-pathogenic H5N2 avian influenza at a farm in Kaohsiung, on the southwestern part of the island, according to a Dec 20 report from the World Organization for Animal Health (OIE). The outbreak involved chickens, AFP reported on Dec 21.Of the 18,591 birds at the farm, the virus killed 230 and sickened another 290, according to the OIE report. It said the remaining birds were destroyed.Officials have not determined the source of the virus, but have disinfected and tested 76 poultry flocks in the area, the report said. Taiwan’s last H5N2 outbreak occurred in March 2004, according to the OIE. That outbreak involved a commercial poultry farm.In other developments, veterinary officials in Denmark are investigating a suspected avian flu outbreak on a chicken farm in a southwestern area, Reuters reported today. Routine blood tests revealed evidence of infection, though the report did list any details about the suspected pathogenicity or subtype.Officials said they expected to have test results in a few days, according to Reuters.Denmark’s last avian flu outbreak, which occurred in April, involved a low-pathogenic H7N1 strain, according to a previous report from the OIE.See also:Dec 20 OIE report on Taiwan outbreakApr 29 OIE report on previous Danish outbreak
Topics : Djoko, a convict in the high-profile Bank Bali corruption case, was arrested in Malaysia on July 30 in a planned operation by the National Police.He was previously at large for 11 years after fleeing Indonesia a day before the Supreme Court sentenced him to two years in prison and ordered him to pay Rp 546 billion (US$54 million) in restitution.The National Police had also removed three high-ranking officials from their posts for aiding Djoko Tjandra while on the run, including Brig. Gen. Prasetyo Utomo for allegedly issuing a travel letter for Djoko.Responding to Pinangki’s arrest, Indonesian Anti-Corruption Community (MAKI) coordinator Boyamin Saiman said the case saddened him because as a law enforcement official, Pinangki did not set a good example to the public.“We hope the AGO can develop this case and find the parties who provided the funds and promises to Pinangki,” Boyamin said in a video release. (syk) Hari said investigators arrested Pinangki at her residence and the suspect was cooperative during the arrest.“For the time being, she is being detained at the AGO’s Salemba Detention Center. Later, she will be transferred to a women’s detention center in Pondok Bambu [in East Jakarta],” he said on Wednesday as quoted by kompas.com.Read also: AGO looks into possible crimes in prosecutor’s alleged meetings with Djoko Tjandra abroadDeputy Attorney General Setia Untung Arimuladi had removed Pinangki from her post as an official in the planning bureau under the AGO’s junior attorney general for development. The Attorney General’s Office (AGO) has arrested prosecutor Pinangki Sirna Malasari for allegedly accepting bribes in connection with graft convict Djoko Tjandra, who was arrested late last month after being on the run for years.Investigators at the AGO’s junior attorney for special crimes (Jampidsus) made the arrest on Tuesday night after naming Pinangki a suspect in a bribery case. AGO spokesman Hari Setiyono said that Pinangki had allegedly accepted about US$500,000 in bribes, but did not specify who she got it from.The AGO’s supervisory unit previously said that Pinangki had committed an ethics violation by going on nine international trips to Singapore and Malaysia in 2019 without permission, allegedly to meet with Djoko, who was still at large at the time.
UEFA suspends Champions League and Europa League fixtures Comment Advertisement UEFA has suspended next week’s Champions League fixtures (Getty Images)UEFA has suspended next week’s Champions League and Europa League fixtures.Manchester City’s match against Real Madrid at the Etihad Stadium had already been postponed along with Juventus’ second leg against Lyon in Turin.But UEFA has now taken the decision to halt all games that were due to be played next week.Barcelona were due to host Napoli at Camp Nou, while Chelsea were set to travel to face Bayern Munich on Wednesday.ADVERTISEMENTMeanwhile in the Europa League, eight fixtures were scheduled to be played next Thursday, including Manchester United vs LASK and Wolves vs Olympiacos. Metro Sport ReporterFriday 13 Mar 2020 10:12 amShare this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messengerShare this with Share this article via emailShare this article via flipboardCopy link2kShares Advertisement Manchester United’s return fixture against LASK next week has been postponed (Getty Images)UEFA has also confirmed that next week’s draws for the Champions League and Europa League quarter-finals have been cancelled.AdvertisementAdvertisementA statement from UEFA read: ‘In the light of developments due to the spread of COVID-19 in Europe and related decisions made by different governments, all UEFA club competitions matches scheduled next week are postponed.More: Manchester United FCRio Ferdinand urges Ole Gunnar Solskjaer to drop Manchester United starNew Manchester United signing Facundo Pellistri responds to Edinson Cavani praiseEx-Man Utd coach blasts Ed Woodward for two key transfer errors‘This includes the remaining UEFA Champions League, Round of 16 second leg matches scheduled on 17 and 18 March 2020; all UEFA Europa League, Round of 16 second leg matches scheduled on 19 March 2020; all UEFA Youth League, quarter-final matches scheduled on 17 and 18 March 2020.‘Further decisions on when these matches take place will be communicated in due course.‘As a consequence of the postponements, the UEFA Champions League and UEFA Europa League quarter-final draws scheduled for 20 March have also been postponed.’Follow Metro Sport across our social channels, on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. For more stories like this, check our sport page.More: FootballChelsea defender Fikayo Tomori reveals why he made U-turn over transfer deadline day moveMikel Arteta rates Thomas Partey’s chances of making his Arsenal debut vs Man CityBruno Fernandes responds to Man Utd bust-up rumours with Ole Gunnar Solskjaer