Tiger Woods’ Name Removed From Lawsuit

first_imgTiger Woods is no longer being sued personally for the wrongful death of a bartender who died in a DUI crash after working at the bar named for the legendary golfer.The golfer’s name has been removed as a defendant in a lawsuit filed by the parents of a man who drove drunk and died in a crash after working a shift as a bartender at “The Woods” Jupiter. .@TigerWoods Dropped From West Palm Beach Wrongful Death Lawsuit #DrunkDrivingCrash #LawsuitDropped Read More: https://t.co/98yShBX0so pic.twitter.com/BiGw0JNHA8— CBS4 Miami (@CBSMiami) June 25, 2019 Lawyers for the family of Nicholas Immesberger say he was an alcoholic and the people who worked with him at the restaurant knew so when they allowed him to drink for hours and then get behind the wheel in December. Attorneys removed Tiger’s name, but the suit still names the restaurant itself, of which Woods is an investor, as well as the general manager Erica Herman, who is Woods’ girlfriend.last_img read more

NCAA to announce results of investigation into Syracuse at noon Friday

first_imgThe NCAA will release a report regarding the results of its investigation into Syracuse University at noon on Friday, according to an NCAA press release.There will be a conference call at 1 p.m. to discuss the findings and Committee on Infractions’ decision regarding SU. Britton Banowsky, the NCAA’s chief hearing officer and commissioner of Conference USA, will discuss the results on the call, which will be open to the media. SU has reportedly been the subject of an NCAA investigation since 2007, when the university self-reported potential violations within the athletics department. No current student athlete was involved in the investigation, according to multiple reports. The announcement comes more than 100 days after SU officials and coaches traveled to Chicago for a hearing in front of the NCAA Committee on Infractions. Sanctions are typically announced 30-60 days after a hearing. More coverage to come on dailyorange.com throughout the day. Follow the @dailyorange and @DOsports Twitter handles for live updates. AdvertisementThis is placeholder text Published on March 6, 2015 at 9:24 am Contact Brett: blsamuel@syr.edu | @Brett_Samuels27 Commentscenter_img Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more

Used Clothes, Sneakers, Cosmetics to the Rescue

first_imgThe current economic hardship and the absence of adequate employment are pushing a large number of Liberians to engage in petty trading.One of the most popular businesses is trading in used goods, including clothing, sneakers and cosmetics.At the corner of 18th Street in Sinkor, next to a popular restaurant frequented by the large expatriate community in Monrovia, is located a small outside business. “I started this business a month ago,” Ms. Tina Stevens told the Daily Observer in an interview yesterday. “Though this location does not have many people, yet we thank God that at least we have something to depend on.” Ms. Stevens said she is in the business with twenty five year-old Young Ford, who explained that he graduated from high school in Ghana in 2011. “I came back home and there is not much employment,” Ford told the Daily Observer, “but I did not let that discourage me and we started this small business.” Ford has a child of four years. Ms. Stevens said, “We got the initial capital from a relative abroad and though we sell one or two pairs of sneakers a day, it is okay for now.” Ms. Stevens admitted she does not have adequate business knowledge save the one she has grown up with. She is in her early twenties and is determined to continue at the local community on 18th Street. “My objective is to grow this business to be able to own a store,” she said, “but it will take time.” True, growing a business demands knowledge that can grow the business one step at a time. She also admitted, “We pay the Monrovia City Corporation for the use of this location.” And though she has not heard of the Liberia Business Association, headed by Mr. D. Maxwell Kamayah, she expressed interest in meeting with the LBA president in the hope that her dream of securing a future loan to develop her business could move one step ahead.Share this:Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)last_img read more