Tedeschi Trucks Band Delivers Fantastic Tribute-Filled Performance In Second Nashville Show

first_imgLast night, Tedeschi Trucks Band returned to the famous Ryman Auditorium for their second of three performances in Nashville this weekend. As they have throughout their current tour, the 12-piece juggernaut continued to affirm their stature as one of the most exciting acts on the road today, delivering another incredible show featuring a large selection of TTB gems as well as a slew of crowd-pleasing covers.After kicking off set one with “Revolution,” “Made Up Mind,” and “Do I Look Worried,” before once again paying tribute to the late George Harrison with a cover of “Isn’t It A Pity” from his 1970 solo record All Things Must Pass. Next, the band kicked into Derek and the Dominos rocker “Keep On Growing,” with Trucks laying down impressive licks while filling the Eric Clapton role in the tune. The band rounded out the first set with Allen Toussaint‘s “Get Out Of My Life, Woman,” their own “Don’t Drift Away,” and a performance of Charles Segar‘s “Key To The Highway.”Set two got moving with help from seasoned singer-songwriter Tony Joe White on “Long Way From The River,” before the band continued to gather momentum with top-notch renditions of “Bound For Glory,” Titus Turner‘s “Sticks And Stones,” and The Lovin’ Spoonful‘s “Darlin’ Be Home Soon.” “Just As Strange” and “Crying Over You” came next, followed by Bobby “Blue” Bland‘s “I Pity The Fool” and the title track of their fantastic 2016 album Let Me Get By.The band still had a couple tricks up their sleeve when they returned for the encore. First, a soulful pairing of John Prine‘s “Angel From Montgomery” and The Grateful Dead‘s “Sugaree” gave Susan Tedeschi one last chance to stretch out on vocals. Finally, the band welcomed guitarist Jack Pearson for a show-closing cover of Joe Cocker‘s “Space Captain.”Tedeschi Trucks Band will wrap up their Nashville run tonight with their third show at the Ryman Auditorium. For more information and upcoming dates, visit the band’s website.[Cover photo via Marc Millman Photography]last_img read more

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Too sweet for our own good

first_imgThe United States is simply too sweet for its own good.Even the “healthy” fruit drinks that Americans sip are packed with the amount of sugar in six cookies. That love affair is making us sick.“There’s no question we consume too much sugar,” said Frank Hu, a professor of nutrition and epidemiology at the Harvard School of Public Health (HSPH). “It is not only bad for your teeth, it’s associated with increased risk of diabetes, hypertension, and is bad for your heart.”Hu spoke at the HSPH panel “Sugar, Salt, and Supplements: Sorting the Science” on Monday, just weeks after the U.S. Food and Drug Administration announced its first overhaul of food-product labels in 20 years. The revamped labels will provide consumers with nutrition facts, calorie counts in boldface type, and realistic serving sizes. They also will also disclose how much sugar manufacturers add to their products, all with an eye toward helping the public make healthier eating choices.The World Health Organization proposes reducing the daily sugar dose from 10 percent of calories to 5, the equivalent of eight teaspoons. Hu called it a “very ambitious but achievable goal.”Hu, who is also a professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School (HMS) and Channing Lab at Brigham and Women’s Hospital, pointed to the health consequences of failing to act. Centers for Disease Control studies show that people who get more than 10 percent of their daily calories from products with added sugar had a 40 percent increased risk of dying of heart disease, Hu said.Panelist Dariush Mozaffarian ’06, an associate professor in epidemiology at HSPH, warned that the dietary focus should also be on targeting “poor-quality carbohydrates” such as refined grains, potatoes, and sugar.“Fifty percent of our calories come from poor-quality carbohydrates,” said Mozaffarian, an associate professor in cardiovascular medicine at HMS and Brigham and Women’s Hospital. “Mary Poppins said a spoonful of sugar helps the medicine go down. There’s a lot of good, healthy, whole-grain products with a little bit of added sugar … If we just use sugars (to gauge a product), we could get misled.”Hu said the new labeling system would be a relatively easy way to count empty calories in sugar, compared with the more complicate tracking of refined starch in foods such as bagels and potatoes.  He also supports government programs like ones that ban sales of sugary drinks or large sodas.“They increase awareness about this major public health problem,” Hu said. “There is no magic bullet.”Panelist JoAnn Manson ’75, professor in epidemiology at HSPH and chief of preventive medicine at the Brigham, said the new food labels will prove critical to pressuring food manufacturers to reduce the levels of added sugar and salt.“When consumers are making choices, it’s so important to have something that’s easily visible and can see differences,” said Manson. “That will put pressure [on companies] to develop foods with lower sugars and sodium. They’ll go with other options. Many consumers have no idea how much sugar and salt is in their food.”The panel, presented in collaboration with the Huffington Post and moderated by its senior editor for health news, Amanda Chan, also addressed the latest scientific data on salt intake.Mozaffarian called overuse of salt a “global health problem.” He said current guidelines range as high as 4 grams of sodium per day, but should be closer 1.5 to 2 grams. Sodium is injected into processed foods such as bread and meat so they stay fresh, he said. “All that can be reduced,” Mozaffarian added. “The government needs to do something.”Some Americans try to make up for their bad eating habits by taking multivitamins and supplements like fish oil. Manson said everyone needs vitamin D, and the recommended adult guideline is 800 IUs (international units) with calcium for bone health. But the jury is still out on whether greater amounts might prevent cancer and cardiovascular disease. Testing is being done on doses of 2,000 IUs daily, she added. Still, Manson said the “jury is still out” as to whether many supplements are safe and effective.“There will never be a replacement for a healthy, well-balanced diet,” Manson said.Sugar, Salt & Supplements <a href=”https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZJiYMHdr3p8″ rel=”nofollow” target=”_blank”> <img src=”https://img.youtube.com/vi/ZJiYMHdr3p8/0.jpg” alt=”0″ title=”How To Choose The Correct Channel Type For Your Video Content ” /> </a> A Harvard School of Public Health panel sorts out the science in Americans consumption of sugar, salt, and supplements. Courtesy of The Forum at the Harvard School of Public Healthlast_img read more

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Tickets Now Available to See Tom Dugan’s Wiesenthal Off-Broadway

first_img Related Shows Show Closed This production ended its run on Feb. 22, 2015 View Comments Tickets are now on sale to see the “Jewish James Bond” off-Broadway! Tom Dugan’s Wiesenthal will begin performances at the Acorn Theatre at Theatre Row on October 24 and run through through February 1, 2015. Wiesenthal Dugan will also make his New York stage debut starring in the production, which is based on the true story of Simon Wiesenthal. Wiesenthal escaped death at the hands of Hitler’s S.S., lost 89 family members, and devoted more than six decades to bringing Nazi war criminals to justice. Part memoir and part spy thriller, Dugan’s play introduces us to Wiesenthal on the day before his retirement as he welcomes his final group of Americans to his office in The Jewish Documentation Center in Vienna. Directed by Jenny Sullivan, opening night is set for November 5.last_img read more

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‘Mad cow’ and beef prices

first_imgSecretary assures U.S. beef is safeU.S. Secretary of Agriculture Ann Veneman remains confident inthe safety of the nation’s beef supply. “The risk to human healthfrom BSE is extremely low,” she said in a news release.BSE is a progressive neurological disease among cattle that isalways fatal. It belongs to a family of diseases known astransmissible spongiform encephalopathies.In the same family of illnesses is the human disease, variantCreutzfeldt-Jakob Disease (vCJD). It’s believed to be caused byeating neural tissue, such as brain and spinal cord, fromBSE-affected cattle.Even without the BSE incident, McKissick had expected cattle andretail beef prices to retreat some from their record high pricesof 2003.”How much further prices fall will depend on how long the exportmarket remains closed and, more importantly, U.S. consumerreaction,” he said.Consumers shouldn’t rush to stock their freezers with low-pricedbeef. “Retail prices won’t fall as much as live animal prices.(They will drop) perhaps 5 to 10 percent once the shock anduncertainty passes with consumers,” McKissick said.His prediction depends on this staying an isolated event, hesaid. Aggressive government actions to keep it from happeningagain and trace any future infection to its source are factors,too. Cattlemen shouldn’t panicFor U.S. cattlemen, the holidays were “a real roller coasterride,” said Robert Stewart, a UGA Extension animal scientist.”Now, we’re somewhat in a wait-and-see mode.”Stewart urges farmers not to panic. “Cattlemen should hold theirground, as we will see the market rebound in their favor,” hesaid. “This is similar to the dairy buyout in 1996. The markettumbled, but it recovered.”He agrees that the industry’s fate lies in consumers’ hands.”Consumers should have the confidence they need to have that thebeef they eat is safe,” he said. By Sharon OmahenUniversity of GeorgiaHow the first case of bovine spongiform encephalopathy, alsoknown as “mad cow disease,” in the United Statesaffects the nation’s beef market depends heavily on consumerreaction, a University of Georgia expert says.The U.S. Department of Agriculture announced two weeks ago that apositive case of BSE had been found in an adult Holstein cow inWashington state.Only 10 percent exported”The market’s reaction will obviously be negative, but the fallshould not be as severe as in Canada,” said John McKissick, aneconomist with the UGA College of Agricultural and EnvironmentalSciences. He heads the UGA Center for Agribusiness and EconomicDevelopment.”Canada exports 50 to 60 percent of their beef, while we onlyexport around 10 percent,” he said. “Like Canadian consumers,U.S. consumers need to understand that BSE is not transmitted byeating muscle cuts of beef and that the infected tissue isisolated from all animals in the slaughter/processing process.”Consumer demand for beef in Canada didn’t fall after BSE wasfound there last May because the consumers were aware, McKissicksaid.News reports show U.S. beef products being pulled from groceryshelves overseas in reaction to the finding. But McKissick saidU.S. beef prices would drop only by 15 percent if exports wereclosed for an extended time.”While this is a significant hit, it’s nowhere close to the 60 to70 percent decline Canada experienced,” he said.”Furthermore,” he said, “we don’t expect our major tradingpartners — Japan, South Korea, Canada and Mexico — to remainclosed if this proves to be an isolated case associated with theCanadian case, as it now appears.”last_img read more

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Everything’s coming up roses

first_img 16SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr CUNA’s economic and CU outlooks are the rosiest they’ve been in years.by: Mike SchenkCredit unions reported strong membership and loan growth, healthy asset quality, and higher earnings and capital ratios, according to NCUA’s third-quarter 2014 financial and operating data.Credit union memberships increased 1.1% (4.4% annualized) in the third quarter, up from a 1% increase in the second quarter and a 1.1% jump in the third quarter of 2013.The 12-month increase in memberships (2.9%) is nearly four times higher than the change in U.S. population during the period (0.73%).Improving labor markets, higher incomes, and pent-up demand led to fast credit union loan portfolio growth in the third quarter. The 3.4% quarterly increase (13.6% annualized) compares with a 3.3% increase in the second quarter and a 3.2% increase in the year-ago period.Loans grew 10% in the year ended September 2014—roughly double the rate for banks (4.9%). Each of the seven key loan growth portfolios we track reflect healthy quarterly and year-over-year increases. New vehicle lending leads the way, reflected in a 6.2% quarterly increase and an eye-popping 19.2% increase over the past year. continue reading »last_img read more

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3 ways to use the holidays to elevate financial literacy

first_img 34SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Kyle Y. Swisher, III Kyle Swisher is Executive Director of the Credit Union Foundation MD|DC.  Mr. Swisher has led that Foundation over the past ten years in its mission to improve lives through … Web: www.cufound.org Details The holiday season presents the perfect “laboratory” to teach and apply financial literacy lessons.  There are three major “legs” to our holiday-inspired financial education scenario – 1) Budgeting, 2) Saving, and 3) Responsible Borrowing. BudgetingHoliday expenses are not a surprise.  They’re not like the washing machine breaking down. They’re on the calendar.  You can see them coming. You can budget.Guidewell Financial Solutions, the nonprofit consumer credit counseling providers, suggests starting with a common-sense approach – set spending limits.  Make a list, check it twice, and budget for each line in your expense chart.  Remember, it’s not just gifts that you splurge on during the holidays. There’s food, entertainment, travel, and giving to charitable organizations.  Writing down your holiday budget and tracking actual expenses make it real, the list creates a measurable recording of what we plan to spend against what we actually spend.To help you get your holiday expenses listed and categorized, The Balance Everyday created this downloadable online holiday budget form that gives holiday spenders a great head start.  SavingThe National Retail Federation estimates that consumers will spend an average of $1,007 during the 2018 holiday season, up 4.1% from last year.  For many families that kind of spending demands preparation to avoid going into debt. It requires a savings plan. Now is a perfect time for credit unions to promote holiday savings clubs; those “direct-deposit-into-a-holiday-lockbox” savings plans that help members prepare for their holiday spending sprees.  Add a premium dividend rate and members will benefit two-fold from this seasonal offering. A year from now they’ll have the savings they need and dividend growth as well.Prefer to go low-tech?  Try the “envelope method,” the tried-and-true savings system that’s been working for families for generations.  Not familiar? Financial education guru, Dave Ramsey, offers a great review here.Responsible BorrowingRetailers of the world love debt.  Your debt. You borrow money to buy goods and services and it’s you who’s strapped with the debt load, not the retailer.  CNBC reported shortly after last year’s holiday season that consumers who borrow for holiday expenses racked up an average of more than $1,000 in debt.  Make the minimum monthly payment of $25 on that debt and you’ll be paying off 2018 debt through 2024 (assuming an annual percentage rate of 15.9%).  And that debt will swell by another $500 in interest over that time.To help members get a grip on their debt load, many credit unions promote credit card consolidation loans right after the holiday season.  When paired with debt counseling, this approach can help members retire their debt faster and begin a savings plan to avoid future debt.Holidays provide ample opportunity to focus on the benefits of responsible personal finance.  Many of these basic principles are being taught through the Millionaire’s Club, a free program available to credit unions who partner with their local high and middle schools to help students become financially independent, starting at a young age. last_img read more

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H1N1 FLU BREAKING NEWS: Novel flu dominance Down Under, Tamiflu resistance in US, Paraguay emergency steps, tweets from flu summit

first_imgCDC releases pandemic H1N1 vaccine guidanceThe Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) issued recommendations today to help state and local health officials decide who should get novel H1N1 vaccine when supplies are initially limited. Target groups include schoolchildren and staff, children in daycare and staff, pregnant women and contacts of newborns, those with medical underling conditions, and health workers. The report also discusses weighing the needs of other nations and military personnel, but it focuses on US civilians.[Jul 8 CDC recommendations]Novel strain may dominate Australia’s flu seasonThe novel flu virus seems poised to dominate Australia’s flu season, the country’s health minister, Nicola Roxon, said today, according to the Adelaide Advertiser. Flu surveillance for the week ending Jun 20 revealed that almost two thirds of the infections were from the pandemic H1N1 virus. Roxon said the new virus will likely replace seasonal flu, rather than circulate alongside it.[Jul 9 Advertiser story]Tamiflu-resistant strain found in US travelerFederal and state health departments are increasing their testing of novel flu viruses for oseltamivir (Tamiflu) resistance, the Associated Press (AP) reported today. The measures were prompted by a report of a resistant strain isolated from a San Francisco resident who had arrived in Hong Kong in June. The girl had had not taken osteltamivir. The CDC has asked states to send more samples for resistance testing, and California said it has stepped up its testing.[Jul 8 AP story]Paraguay lawmakers pass emergency measuresParaguay’s government passed emergency legislation yesterday aimed at curbing the spread of pandemic flu, the AP reported today. The law gives the country’s president expanded powers to respond to the flu outbreak and allows health officials to use $19.2 million from the treasury to fund programs to boost healthcare capacity.[Jul 8 AP story]Live feeds from tomorrow’s White House flu summitThe two plenary sessions of tomorrow’s White House pandemic H1N1 flu preparedness summit—a substantial portion of the event— will be broadcast over the Web via flu.gov, according to the Department of Health and Human Services. In addition, David Hale, a biomedical informatics and social media expert, will be providing live Twitter updates during the entire event. His Twitter name is lostonroute66. The day-long event starts at 8:30 a.m. Eastern time.[Dave Hale’s Twitter home page]last_img read more

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Museums in Croatia have seen a large drop in visitors and millions in losses

first_imgA good indicator is Zagreb’s, globally most popular museum, the one with broken connections where the crown “ate” 85,9% of visitors, from last year’s 34.045 visitors in July and August fell to 4.788, which is not surprising because a comparison of Croatian Tourist Board data shows that In July 2020, the city of Zagreb recorded a decrease of 76% in tourist arrivals compared to the same month last year. Croatian museums, like those around the world, have been hit by an unprecedented crisis. Source: MDC / Photo: Una Laurencic, Pexels.com What this decline means to those museums that make serious money on tickets is best shown by the data provided to MDC by Darko Komšo, director of the Archaeological Museum of Istria. This museum earned HRK 8,4 million on tickets at all its sites last summer in July and August, and HRK 4,5 million in the same period this year. The loss of almost four million means that this agile museum lost almost 150 thousand euros every week this summer. The data will be even gloomier at the end of the year because the season is over, COVID is unfortunately not, school visits and excursions are on hold, and most of Zagreb’s museums remain closed. The Museum Documentation Center (MDC) conducted a survey on a sample of the most visited Croatian museums, among which those that traditionally bring the largest number of foreign tourists in the summer stand out. Already in the first wave of the pandemic, many museums reported revenue losses ranging from 75 to 80%, and large museums and those located in tourist areas counted losses in the hundreds of thousands of euros a week, according to the MDC. Klovićevi dvori Gallery, although collectively recording an increase of 13% from 17.555 to 19.861 visitors, in its comprehensive report explains that 17.000 visitors were “earned” by the changes caused by the pandemic and earthquake that moved our festival from June to July and returned to their outdoor spaces. on Grič and the Amadeo Summer Stage. When you look at the visit to the exhibitions in Klovićevi dvori and Kula Lotrščak, you can see that the visit dropped from 16.555 last summer to 1.361 this season. But at the beginning of the summer, when museums began to open and tourists arrived, the hope arose that the drop in visits would not be as significant as predicted. Although cultural tourism accounts for 40% of its tourism in Europe, a certain positive trend of tourist arrival did not affect the number of visitors to museums. Namely, only in July and August in Croatia there was a drop in visitors of 79,18 percent. After NEMO (Network of European Museum Organizations) published its conclusions in May this year research on the impact of COVID on museums predicting a “long-term dramatic drop in revenue” until the end of 2020. According to the annual statistics collected and analyzed by MDC in recent years, the Archaeological Museum of Istria in Pula and the Museum of the City of Split are the most frequently visited among the top five most visited Croatian museums, under which our most attractive ancient monuments are Arena and Diocletian’s Cellars, Dubrovnik Museums, and Klovićevi dvori broken connections. The Nikola Tesla Technical Museum and the Museums of Hrvatsko Zagorje are also very popular, but foreign tourists do not make up the majority of the audience. Dubrovnik museums in 2019 and August had 84.480 visitors, and this year 18.197 or a minus of 78,4%. Last year, the Museum of the City of Split recorded 99.761 visitors in the middle of the season in two months, and in 2020 15.589 or a drop of 84,3%. The Archaeological Museum of Istria, the absolute champion of attendance for years, lost 55,6% of visits this summer and fell in the summer months from 247.344 to 109.687. Although only at the beginning of 2021, when we collect statistical data for the whole of 2020 from all museums in the Republic of Croatia, we will be able to accurately determine the dimensions of the number of visitors, data on visits to these five museum houses, which annually attract a third of all visitors. in July and August, a decline of 79,18 percent was recorded, according to the survey. last_img read more

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Heavy rating on the line

first_imgTo access this article REGISTER NOWWould you like print copies, app and digital replica access too? SUBSCRIBE for as little as £5 per week. Would you like to read more?Register for free to finish this article.Sign up now for the following benefits:Four FREE articles of your choice per monthBreaking news, comment and analysis from industry experts as it happensChoose from our portfolio of email newsletterslast_img

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Owen Hargreaves identifies the ‘problem’ with Arsenal signings William Saliba and Gabriel

first_imgAdvertisement Advertisement Metro Sport ReporterFriday 11 Sep 2020 4:27 pmShare this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messengerShare this with Share this article via emailShare this article via flipboardCopy link10.4kShares Owen Hargreaves identifies the ‘problem’ with Arsenal signings William Saliba and Gabriel Comment There are big expectations on Arsenal new boys William Saliba and Gabriel (Picture: Getty)Owen Hargreaves is confident both William Saliba and Gabriel will turn out to be excellent signings but has issued a word of caution to Arsenal supporters, given neither player has any experience of Premier League football.Arsenal conceded 48 goals in the English top flight last season and Mikel Arteta prioritised a move for a top-class centre-back at the start of the summer transfer window with a view to fixing the side’s leaky defence.The Gunners agreed a £27 million deal with Lille for Gabriel at the start of the month and the 22-year-old Brazilian arrives with huge expectations on his shoulders after establishing himself as one of the top young defenders in Ligue 1. Arteta’s men start the season at Craven Cottage this weekend (Picture: Getty)Gabriel is looking forward to playing alongside Saliba in Arsenal’s defence this season and believes the teenagers has all the necessary qualities to become a key player for the club.‘I know Saliba is a talented young player and if he is joining Arsenal it is because of his quality,’ he told Arsenal’s official website. ‘We have a few friends in common and I did play against him before. ‘He is a great player and I am sure we will get along very well.’More: Arsenal FCArsenal flop Denis Suarez delivers verdict on Thomas Partey and Lucas Torreira movesThomas Partey debut? Ian Wright picks his Arsenal starting XI vs Manchester CityArsene Wenger explains why Mikel Arteta is ‘lucky’ to be managing ArsenalThe ex-Lille man is also excited to share a pitch with compatriot David Luiz, a player he idolised as a youngster.‘For sure David is an example, he is a player I admire very much,’ Gabriel added.‘I was always a big fan of him and everything he achieved.‘I watched him since I was a kid, I played video games with his character and today it is a dream come true to be here with him and hopefully play next to him soon.’Follow Metro Sport across our social channels, on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. AdvertisementAdvertisementFor more stories like this, check our sport page.MORE: Mikel Arteta provides update on Alexandre Lacazette’s Arsenal futureMORE: Arsenal bad boy Matteo Guendouzi has rejected three offers to leave Hargreaves says Arsenal fans should be patient with Saliba and Gabriel (Picture: Optus Sport)‘I think the biggest one is defensively. He’s signed a super player in Saliba, even though he’s young and Gabriel is another really good player. He’s competitive, he’s aggressive.‘But the only problem is that these two guys that he’s signed don’t really know this division. Getting centre-backs to come to this league and adapt takes time.‘Even for the great ones, we saw it with Nemanja Vidic even.‘I think he’s trying to sort the defence out and maybe having David Luiz play in the middle of those guys which would work with those young guys.’ Fulham v Arsenal: Mikel Arteta press conferenceTo view this video please enable JavaScript, and consider upgrading to a web browser that supports HTML5 video Play VideoLoaded: 0%0:00Progress: 0%PlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration Time 19:31FullscreenFulham v Arsenal: Mikel Arteta press conferencehttps://metro.co.uk/video/fulham-v-arsenal-mikel-arteta-press-conference-2247382/This is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. Escape will cancel and close the window.TextColorWhiteBlackRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentTransparentWindowColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyTransparentSemi-TransparentOpaqueFont Size50%75%100%125%150%175%200%300%400%Text Edge StyleNoneRaisedDepressedUniformDropshadowFont FamilyProportional Sans-SerifMonospace Sans-SerifProportional SerifMonospace SerifCasualScriptSmall CapsReset restore all settings to the default valuesDoneClose Modal DialogEnd of dialog window.Arteta has also has Saliba, 19, at his disposal after his return from Saint-Etienne and the Frenchman is expected to start this weekend as the north London giants kick off their campaign away to Fulham.AdvertisementAdvertisementADVERTISEMENTFormer Manchester United and England midfielder Hargreaves was impressed with the defensive improvements made after Arteta took over the reins from Unai Emery last season but has urged fans to be patient with new signings Gabriel and Saliba. ‘I think they’ve started to show a different side already under Arteta. They started to compete more against the bigger teams,’ Hargreaves said on Optus Sport’s The Weekend Preview.‘We saw it against Liverpool, we’ve seen it against Manchester City, we’ve seen them win one-off games where you wouldn’t have fancied them before so I think they’re harder to play against.last_img read more

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