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Boulter cruises into second round in San Diego

Published in Tennis
Monday, 26 February 2024 15:00

British number one Katie Boulter cruised past Ukrainian Lesia Tsurenko in straight sets at the San Diego Open.

The 27-year-old beat world number 36 Tsurenko 6-3 6-1 in one hour and 10 minutes on her tournament debut.

Boulter is ranked 49 in the world but the result means she could rise to a career-high 43 when the next rankings are released.

She will face 13th-ranked Brazilian Beatriz Haddad Maia in the second round.

Boulter has not played since January when she missed out on a place in the quarter-final of the Linz Open in Austria, but against Tsurenko, who withdrew from her past two matches because of an elbow injury, she was dominant.

Wales not happy with plucky losers tag - Dyer

Published in Rugby
Monday, 26 February 2024 10:00

Rio Dyer insists Wales' players are not satisfied with being regarded as the plucky losers of the Six Nations.

It was Wales' third successive defeat in this year's tournament after they received praise following narrow losses to Scotland and England.

But wing Dyer said Wales know the "bottom line" in Test rugby is to win.

"Yes there were positives [against Ireland] but in the end, we still lost and by a big scoreline, and that's echoed through all the games," he said.

"Over the last three games there have been different kinds of positives around the learning from each one, but no matter what, we want to win, that's the bottom line.

"That's why you play rugby, to get those accomplishments as a group.

"Even though we are young, we're chasing those wins. That's the reason we're here. It's not just about the amazing accomplishment of putting on the jersey, it's about getting wins in that jersey."

Wales frustrated the defending Six Nations champions for long periods at the Aviva Stadium and came within inches of a second try when trailing 17-7, before Ireland struck twice in the second half.

Seven of the Wales starting team had fewer than 16 caps, and 12 of the matchday squad had fewer than 20.

They included Mackenzie Martin, who came off the bench for his international debut.

Martin's Wales bow followed first caps for full-back Cameron Winnett, flanker Alex Mann and prop Archie Griffin earlier in the tournament, as a new-look team tries to learn fast on the job.

"We are young and learning but we're still very harsh on ourselves," he said.

"Each individual is putting pressure on themselves to be that top international player and whether that's someone starting as a new cap or an old cap, everyone has that drive."

Wales have two home games in the space of six days to claim a first win of the campaign, starting when they face a France side reeling from the 13-13 draw at home to Italy on Sunday, 10 March.

The Italians head to Cardiff six days later.

"We know what is coming from France with a big forward game and flair players behind," said Dyer.

"So we'll keep working hard and keep our foot on the gas to give our best performance, not just for the fans but for ourselves as well."

Injured Rust stays home as Pens begin road trip

Published in Hockey
Monday, 26 February 2024 16:08

VANCOUVER, British Columbia -- The Pittsburgh Penguins will begin a crucial four-game western road trip without forward Bryan Rust.

Rust, 31, stayed behind in Pittsburgh while dealing with an upper-body injury suffered in the third period of a 7-6 win over Philadelphia on Sunday.

Rust's 18 goals are third on the team behind captain Sidney Crosby and Jake Guentzel. The 10-year veteran has been coming on strong of late, with seven goals in his last eight games, including two against the Flyers.

The Penguins are already without Guentzel, who is on injured reserve with an upper-body injury. Guentzel did travel with the team to start the four-game trip that begins Tuesday night in Vancouver, but he's ineligible to come off injured reserve until March 10.

Reilly Smith replaced Rust on the top line alongside Crosby and Rickard Rakell during practice on Monday.

The Penguins entered Monday seven points out of a playoff spot in the Eastern Conference, though they have multiple games in hand over most of the teams they are chasing for a postseason berth.

Coventry end Maidstone's fairytale FA Cup run

Published in Soccer
Monday, 26 February 2024 14:32

Coventry City's Ellis Simms struck a first-half hat trick as they beat visiting Maidstone United 5-0 to end the sixth-tier side's fairytale FA Cup run in the fifth round on Monday.

Simms scored twice to put second-tier Coventry ahead inside 14 minutes, which silenced the 5,000 Maidstone fans who wore banana skins to support the National League South side.

- Stream on ESPN+: LaLiga, Bundesliga, more (U.S.)

Maidstone eliminated Barrow, Stevenage and Ipswich Town to become the lowest-ranked team to reach the round of 16 in the competition since Blyth Spartans in 1977.

However, their hopes of advancing were all but over after Simms scored his third goal in the 35th minute.

Fabio Tavares wrapped up the win for Mark Robins' side by scoring twice before the end to take them into the quarterfinals for the first time since 2009.

Coventry, ninth in the Championship table, will have to wait until Wednesday to find out their next opponents, with the rest of the fifth round ties being played later this week.

Pep wants De Bruyne at City amid Saudi links

Published in Soccer
Monday, 26 February 2024 14:32

Pep Guardiola said he wants Kevin De Bruyne to stay at Manchester City next season but admits the midfielder may be tempted by a move to Saudi Arabia.

De Bruyne has a contract at the Etihad Stadium until 2025, but it's not stopped the midfielder being linked with a move to the Saudi Pro League (SPL).

- Stream on ESPN+: LaLiga, Bundesliga, more (U.S.)

There was interest in the 32-year-old last summer and he is back on the agenda for Saudi clubs ahead of the next window.

"It's a question for him, I'd love him to stay but I don't know," Guardiola said.

"I heard some links but I don't know if there's an offer, I don't know if Saudi Arabia wants him. I would love him to stay until the end of his career, but everyone is everyone."

Guardiola, who takes his team to Luton Town on Wednesday for their FA Cup fifth round tie, also heaped praise on Xabi Alonso, who has been linked with the manager's job at Liverpool.

Alonso played under Guardiola at Bayern Munich between 2014 and 2016 and, having taken over as Bayer Leverkusen manager in 2022, has led the German side to the top of the Bundesliga table.

Asked how good a job Alonso is doing at Leverkusen, Guardiola replied: "Wow. The only team unbeaten in all competitions [this season], fighting all the way with Bayern Munich.

"Now they have the best time of the season, in the position they cannot win the Bundesliga but they can lose the Bundesliga because everybody thinks it's done. That's the most difficult thing, it's not done until it's done.

"Not just the way they play, they didn't lose one game in the Europa League, Pokal [German cup], Bundesliga. I was incredibly fortunate to have him. He was such an intelligent player. Such an intelligent player."

LONDON -- Chelsea's 1 billion project has focused on acquiring the world's best young talent, yet they were beaten at Wembley by a Liverpool team packed full of academy graduates.

Sunday's Carabao Cup final defeat leaves co-owners Todd Boehly and Clearlake Capital facing the real prospect of reaching their second anniversary in May without any silverware -- or even qualification for European football -- to validate a methodology they believed would revolutionise the English game.

The FA Cup offers another route to success but that tightrope is already in view with Wednesday's fifth-round home tie against Leeds United up next. Chelsea are pursuing, the owners insist, a long-term strategy designed to create a permanent place among the challengers for the game's biggest prizes. And it might yet succeed.

- Stream on ESPN+: LaLiga, Bundesliga & more (U.S.)

But as manager Mauricio Pochettino stood motionless on the touchline when the full-time whistle was blown, a picture of contemplative isolation set against the blurred backdrop of celebrating Liverpool red behind him, it was difficult to escape the conclusion that the pressure on the Chelsea head coach will only mount after an afternoon like this.

"The [players] need to feel the pain," Pochettino said. "We played for a trophy we didn't get and now, it is the same, what can you tell me to feel better? Nothing. They need to feel the pain like us and of course, they need to realise we need to work more, do better things, we need to improve.

"To compete in this level with this team that in the last five, six, seven years is competing for big things, it is about to arrive here and then feel what it means to play for a big trophy. I remember after three or four years at Liverpool, they lose the Champions League, the Europa League, they keep believing and moving the project [forward] and work on the next season stronger until they get what they wanted.

"That is a good example. If we want to challenge a team like Liverpool, it is not to be frustrated today because we didn't get the trophy. It is taking the example that we need to keep believing."

They appear a long way off from emulating Liverpool's success under manager Jurgen Klopp at present. In the same way that victory would have offered the Blues tangible proof of progress, losing will cast fresh doubt over the chances that this expensively assembled group can ever achieve the goals it has set.

It was a game of fine margins. Raheem Sterling's first-half strike was chalked off following an extremely tight offside call on Nicolas Jackson in the buildup. Virgil van Dijk thought he had scored from a set piece at the hour mark only for Wataru Endo to be deemed offside on VAR review. Caoimhin Kelleher made a string of excellent saves, first to deny Cole Palmer from point-blank range before denying Conor Gallagher later on, shortly after the England midfielder had hit the post. At the end of normal time, in Chelsea's most threatening spell, Kelleher did superbly to deny Palmer and then Christopher Nkunku in quick succession.

Harvey Elliott hit the woodwork at the other end before Van Dijk's glancing header won it two minutes from the end of extra time. Gallagher was Chelsea's best player but will rue those missed opportunities perhaps more than most. Chelsea ended with an expected goals figure of 2.4 compared with Liverpool's 1.82, meaning this can rank alongside several other games this season where Chelsea have failed to take their chances and then been punished at the other end.

The problem for Pochettino now is twofold: first, that it keeps happening, and second, that it happened here against a Liverpool team missing 11 first-team players and ending with the most teenagers (three) to appear in a League Cup final since 2007. While Klopp was left to introduce Bobby Clark, James McConnell and Jayden Danns -- before throwing on Jarell Quansah in extra time -- Pochettino could call on Mykhailo Mudryk, Noni Madueke, Nkunku and Trevoh Chalobah.

Chalobah is a homegrown product but the other three cost 170m alone. Chelsea have struggled badly with injuries this season and Pochettino's ability to impose an identity has been severely hampered by an inability to keep the core group fit for sustained periods. But Liverpool were down to the bare bones here and still had enough to see them off.

Pochettino, understandably, will point to the much longer period Klopp has had to work with his players, establishing a clear style that makes it easier for academy products to assimilate into. But Pochettino will ultimately be judged on how effectively he can mould these highly rated individuals into a team that can win trophies.

On commentary for Sky Sports, Gary Neville described Chelsea wilting in extra-time as "bottlejobs."

"I didn't hear what he said but if you compare the age of the two groups, I think it is similar," Pochettino said in response. That surely isn't quite the defence Pochettino thinks it is, however, given one profile is the product of a squad decimated by injury and the other was chosen by design at a phenomenal financial outlay.

"We are a young team and nothing to compare with Liverpool because they finished also with a few young players," Pochettino continued. "It is impossible to compare and he knows that. He knows the dynamics are completely different. But we are going to keep strong and believing in this project and see what we can do in the future."

There is widespread sympathy for the difficult situation Pochettino has walked into but he needs short-term results to sustain the argument that the bigger picture is coming together.

Instead, Chelsea secured a piece of unwanted history, becoming the first team ever to lose six successive English cup finals. Losing here also means Chelsea must still sweat over qualifying for Europe next season as the winners are guaranteed a place in the UEFA Europa Conference League playoffs.

Wednesday's game has assumed huge significance while the scramble to get into the Premier League top half continues. Winning with kids is possible and if Liverpool are doing it, further questions will be asked if Pochettino doesn't soon start doing the same.

Delhi Capitals 123 for 1 (Shafali 64*, Lanning 51) beat UP Warriorz 119 for 9 (Sehrawat 45, Radha 4-20, Kapp 3-5) by nine wickets

Marizanne Kapp's mind-boggling figures of 3 for 5 and Shafali Verma's unbeaten 64 helped Delhi Capitals thrash UP Warriorz by nine wickets and collect their first two points in WPL 2024, in Bengaluru on Monday. Warriorz, after being restricted to 119 for 9, succumbed to their second straight defeat.

Kapp's freakish spell destroys Warriorz

Four overs. One maiden. Five runs. Three wickets. Capitals could not have asked for a better start from their pace mainstay. Kapp carried forward her red-hot form from international cricket to the WPL to rattle Warriorz's top order.

In a brilliant display of swing bowling, Kapp started the first over conceding just a run. In her second over - which was a maiden - she removed Vrinda Dinesh, who chased a wide outswinger only to be caught at deep third. Her third over began with the wicket of Tahlia McGrath, who played down the wrong line to a back of a length delivery that went past her outside edge to take the top of off stump. Five balls later, Kapp had Warriorz captain Alyssa Healy as she miscued one to wide mid-off. Shafali did her part, running back to pluck out a clean superb catch.

Kapp bowled four overs straight to set the tone for Capitals.

Sehrawat's 45 in vain, Radha takes four

From 16 for 3, Warriorz kept losing wickets at one end to be 57 for 5 and then 85 for 6. But Shweta Sehrawat, on her 20th birthday, held firm at her end. She took her time at the start and also benefited from two lives, but then got going. Sehrawat smashed legspinner Minnu Manni for a six with a slog-sweep and followed it up with three fours off Annabel Sutherland in the 17th over.
Sehrawat eventually fell to left-arm spinner Radha Yadav, who had picked up two wickets until then. She was stumped by Taniya Bhatia when she came down the track to hit a short, wide ball but completely failed to connect.

Radha, who varied her lengths cleverly, added one more wicket to her tally when she got rid of Sophie Ecclestone in the final over to finish with 4 for 20.

The Shafali-Lanning show blunts Warriorz

A target of 120 at the Chinnaswamy Stadium is hardly going to be a tough task for any side. And Capitals, who are coming off a four-wicket defeat against Mumbai Indians in the tournament opener, decided it was their chance to improve their net run rate. Meg Lanning and Shafali's 119-run opening stand completely blunted Warriorz and helped Capitals chase down the target in 14.3 overs.

Lanning was happy to rotate the strike initially, with Shafali - after getting out for 1 against Mumbai - bouncing back strongly with a 36-ball fifty. Shafali struck a boundary in every over of the powerplay to power Capitals to 57 for 0 by the end of the first six. She was merciless especially against McGrath, hammering two fours and a six off the sixth over. In no time, she moved to 41 off 22 balls and brought up her fifty with a six towards deep midwicket.

Lanning picked up pace too and eventually scored her fifty off 42 balls in what was the final over of the game.

Warriorz' attack looked one-dimensional: heavy on spin with McGrath being their only recognised seamer. They had replaced seamer Saima Thakor with left-arm spinner Gouher Sultana, and the move did not work on the night.

At the end of 17 overs, Islamabad United were 173 for 3 chasing 202. And then the major thrust to their innings fell. Azam Khan exited the stage for 75 off just 30 balls allowing room for a new hero to emerge.
Arif Yaqoob, 29 years old, playing only his 15th T20, produced absolute magic, picking up four wickets in an over of legspin. ESPNcricinfo recorded this swing in momentum using its Forecaster tool: in just those six balls, Peshawar Zalmi's chances of winning shot up from 37% to 91%. Here is how it all unfolded.

We start in the 18th over, when the first domino fell

17.6 Naveen-ul-Haq to Azam Khan, OUT

Gottim! Good length, slanting in at middle, Azam wafts and it's not through the line, Babar Azam at mid-off takes a brilliant catch under pressure. It's really a fabulous catch and Peshawar are right back in the contest. Azam Khan will be gutted with himself to not get the job done. He was suckered with the hard length delivery and lost his shape while trying to smash him downtown.

Azam Khan c Babar Azam b Naveen-ul-Haq 75 (30b 6x4 6x6) SR: 250

18.1 Arif Yaqoob to Munro, OUT
Crowd roars as Peshawar pick another! Another set batter departs in quick succession! Yaqoob bowls a beauty, slow, mystifying and a tempting legbreak that never really arrived at him; Munro tries to insolently smash him over long-on and gets beaten by the beautiful guile, spin and he makes a complete mess of it while prancing down the track. Haseebullah with sharp glovework removes the bails in a flash and Munro has to take the long walk back into the pavilion. It's proving to be another nail-biter!

Colin Munro st Haseebullah Khan b Arif Yaqoob 71 (53b 7x4 1x6) SR: 133.96

18.2 Arif Yaqoob to Faheem, 1 run
Nicely bowled, not afraid to toss it up and give it flight, gets a decent amount of turn towards middle and leg, clipped off the pads to backward square

18.3 Arif Yaqoob to Haider Ali, OUT
TAKEN AT DEEP MIDWICKET! Zalmi are on fire. Tosses up a delicious legbreak turning away from off, tries to whip it over the leg side and just didn't quite get it far enough. A major twist in the plot! Islamabad United collapsing like a house of cards. This is not sensible batting by any means, everybody has tried to swing frantically from the first ball

Haider Ali c Mohammad Haris b Arif Yaqoob 0 (1b 0x4 0x6) SR: 0

18.4 Arif Yaqoob to Imad Wasim, 1 leg bye
Floats a legbreak that has more twists than a mystery novel, Imad inverses his stance and tries to connect and wears it on his pads

18.5 Arif Yaqoob to Faheem, OUT
This is madness from Islamabad! Trying an unconventional reverse sweep and playing a poor shot to point. Luke Wood took some steps to his left and pouches it comfortably. Yaqoob running all over the place in jubilation! More was expected from Faheem who has ample international cricket experience but it's poor shot selection and not judicious from Islamabad's stalwart. Meanwhile, Arif Yaqoob gets a fifer! Look at him go, elation conspicuous on his face

Faheem Ashraf c sub (DR Mousley) b Arif Yaqoob 1 (2b 0x4 0x6) SR: 50

18.6 Arif Yaqoob to Hunain Shah, OUT
What is going on out there! Hunain gets down on one knee and takes an almighty swing. The ball hangs in the air for a while but goes straight to Rovman Powell who catches it brilliantly in his big bucket hands. Suddenly there is pandemonium! Yaqoob continues to produce magic in a match-turning spell

Hunain Shah c Powell b Arif Yaqoob 0 (1b 0x4 0x6) SR: 0

From needing 21 to win in the final two overs, with six wickets in hand, United slumped to a defeat that few would have envisaged. Arif Yaqoob was responsible for that. Nine days ago, nobody knew about him. Now his name is up in lights

Duke's Filipowski still 'sore' but no major injury

Published in Breaking News
Monday, 26 February 2024 15:52

Duke center Kyle Filipowski avoided major injury but was still "a little bit sore" Monday, two days after a collision with a fan left him hobbled during a court-storming incident following the Blue Devils' loss to Wake Forest on Saturday, head coach Jon Scheyer said.

The incident left Filipowski sporting a bag of ice on his right knee after banging that leg into a leg of a fan running by him toward midcourt.

Scheyer -- who initially misspoke Saturday when he said Filipowski hurt an ankle -- said Monday that the preseason Associated Press All-American didn't require any type of diagnostic internal imaging for the knee to search for a structural injury.

Filipowski didn't have a significant limp when he spoke to a few reporters after the game, though his status wasn't immediately clear for the 10th-ranked Blue Devils' game Wednesday against an eight-win Louisville team.

The image of Filipowski having to be helped off the court amid the chaos only added to the discussion on the dangers of court storming in a season with multiple run-ins, the highest-profile one being when Iowa star Caitlin Clark was accidentally knocked down by a fan running onto the court after a January upset loss.

On Monday, Scheyer followed his postgame call to ban court storming with a plea for the ACC to put such a policy in place now, even with Duke down to four regular-season games and only one on the road (at North Carolina State on March 4).

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

Coaches on court storming: 'Let's get rid of it'

Published in Breaking News
Monday, 26 February 2024 15:52

LAWRENCE, Kan. -- On Monday, Jon Scheyer, Bill Self and other college basketball leaders called for a ban on court storming in college basketball due to safety concerns and potential legal impacts for athletes and students.

The conversation about court storming escalated over the weekend after Duke star Kyle Filipowski was bumped by Wake Forest fans who spilled onto the floor following the Demon Deacons' 83-79 win over the Blue Devils on Saturday. That incident unfolded just weeks after a fan ran into women's basketball superstar Caitlin Clark after Iowa's upset loss at Ohio State.

On the ACC media teleconference call on Monday, Scheyer said the ACC should implement a court-storming ban now and not wait to address the issue this offseason. He said Filipowski avoided major injury during the court-storming incident but was "a little bit sore" on Monday. Scheyer initially said Filipowski had suffered an ankle injury. The projected lottery pick in this summer's NBA draft was carried off the court by his teammates after the collision.

Eleven conferences -- the Atlantic 10, Big East, Big South, Big Ten, Big 12, Conference USA, Mid-Eastern Athletic, Pac-12, WAC, Southeastern and West Coast -- recently told ESPN that the home school for a court storm could be subject to a fine under certain circumstances.

The ACC does not issue fines for court storming, and a person with knowledge of the situation confirmed to The Associated Press that the league does not intend to fine Wake Forest for Saturday's incident.

"Absolutely we shouldn't wait until next year, something should be done right now," Scheyer said during the ACC call. "At the end of the day, players and coaches and officials are the only people that belong on a court."

Self said he has witnessed the safety issues firsthand during multiple court storms after road losses throughout his career.

In 2012, Self had to help referee Darron George off the court after he suffered a broken arm as Iowa State fans stormed the floor following an upset over the Jayhawks. In 2015, a Kansas State fan bumped former Kansas forward Jamari Traylor during another court storm after an upset of Kansas.

"Let's get rid of it, totally," Self told ESPN on Monday. "I don't see the positive impact from a visual standpoint. Our game has excitement and people are excited about college basketball so much. [Court storming] isn't as big of a positive as a potential negative that exists with somebody getting hurt or lawsuits. Can you imagine a kid storms the court, runs into somebody, he gets sued and his life is changed forever? It works both ways. Or, somebody runs into one of our players, our player [lifts their arms] to protect themselves and catches somebody right in the Adam's apple or hits them in the temple and they get a concussion or something? That's a lawsuit against them."

Self said he watched the video of the Wake Forest court storming on Saturday and believed Filipowski had no opportunity to prepare for the moment when fans ran onto the court. He described it as a dangerous situation which the leagues could alleviate with stiffer penalties.

"What happened the other day, watching it live, it could have been a lot worse," Self said. "Filipowski didn't appear to be prepared to brace himself for it."

Self said Kansas has "probably been stormed on about as much as anybody," so he now tries to prepare his players if opposing fans might run onto the court. He said he tries to ensure his players are near the sideline as the clock winds down in those situations. However, it's not always possible to create a safe scenario.

Plus, it's not his job to keep his team safe when fans storm the court, he said.

"The safety measures, up until recently, have been with the visiting team educating their own players on how to handle [court storming]," Self said. "Like calling a timeout with 15 seconds left and it's a 10-point game, just to get guys out of the game or whatever or tell them don't go out there, stand next to the sideline. Those things happen. But even with that, that should not be the responsibility of the visiting team to educate their guys."

Memphis head coach Penny Hardaway said court storming had previously been a fun moment for fans to celebrate an upset victory. In recent years, however, the tone around court storming has changed, he said.

"I understand that that's been a part of college basketball forever. But now it's starting to get a little too violent because there are so many people getting caught in the middle," he said on Sunday after his team's win over Florida Atlantic. "Usually, the students will come out and go around the players, let the players come off the court and let security grab them. Now, it's like they're trying to let the players see them or to say something [to them]. You want the safety of the fans along with the players. I think you should let the team exit. If you feel like you're going to storm the court and you're going to allow it, you don't do a handshake line."

The coaches aren't the only ones steering the conversation. Brett Yormark, the Big 12's commissioner, told "Outside the Lines" on Monday that he and the other major commissioners plan to address court storming in the near future.

"I can tell you [Tuesday] in fact, I have a call with some of my commissioner colleagues and we are going to address it because it's not a conference issue, it's an industry issue and something that, you know, we need to address collectively," Yormark said on the show. "And those conversations are being had, and formally we will have one tomorrow and we'll see where it takes us."


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