FOX SportsMichigan star Chase Winovich has quickly become the best interview in college football.After his Wolverines put together a dominant defensive performance en route to a 21-7 win at rival Michigan State, he popped off during an on-field interview.Michigan players and fans love calling Michigan State “little brother.” During the interview, Winovich said that Michigan had to put “little brother” was acting up, and had to be put in his place.”We knew they couldn’t hang with us… Sometimes your little brother starts acting up, and you just gotta put them in place.”– @Chase_Winovich was wildin’ postgame after @UMichFootball beat Michigan State. ? pic.twitter.com/MGXX3V9UAp— Big Ten Network (@BigTenNetwork) October 20, 2018Combined with the pregame scuffle, Michigan’s post-game stomping on the midfield Spartan logo, and the barbs traded between Jim Harbaugh and Mark Dantonio, this game was all kinds of chippy. Winovich’s interview was just another piece of that.Rather than walk his comments back, Chase Winovich hopped on Twitter moments ago and doubled down.We’re sure Michigan fans will appreciate this.I’d like to take this moment to apologize… FOR ABSOLUTELY NOTHING! Go Blue!— Chase Winovich (@Chase_Winovich) October 20, 2018Michigan held Michigan State to just 94 total yards, holding the Spartans to less than one yard per carry and under three per pass attempt.If the Wolverines keep playing like that, Winovich is going to get plenty of more air time all the way through what could be a truly pivotal rivalry game against Ohio State with a College Football Playoff berth on the line.
Mumbai: Wadia group-promoted budget carrier GoAir is likely to commence flight services to Bhutan from New Delhi, a source said Thursday. GoAir, which started flying international from October last year, currently operates to Phuket, Male, Abu Dhabi and Muscat. Last week, it announced expansion of its international operations to three new markets, Bangkok, Dubai and Kuwait, besides launch of services on four new routes. “GoAir is all set to start flight services to Paro (Bhutan) from New Delhi. An announcement to this effect is expected to be made very soon,” a source privy to the development told PTI. GoAir’s response to a query on this issue was awaited. Following the launch of the services, GoAir will become the first domestic private carrier to fly to Bhutan. The city-based airline, which launched its domestic operations in November 2005, was granted flying rights in August 2016 to operate to nine countries, including China, Vietnam, Maldives, Kazakhstan, Qatar and Saudi Arabia, among others.
The country’s National Legislative Assembly, which was appointed by the military government in 2014, is expected to adopt a series of amendments to the 1955 Act on the Organization of Military Courts on Thursday. “We are particularly concerned that the proposed amendment to section 46 would authorize military commanders to issue detention orders for both military personnel and civilians under the Criminal Procedure Code for up to 84 days with no judicial oversight,” said Rupert Colville. “Since the May 2014 coup, military courts have had jurisdiction over civilians for specific offenses.”The proposed amendment on judicial oversight of military detention could be applied in such cases, Mr. Colville said, pointing out that detention without judicial review breaches the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights (ICCPR), to which Thailand is a state party. Under Article 9 of the Covenant, a person detained on suspicion of a criminal offence is to be brought promptly before a judge, with the Human Rights Council, which oversees the ICCPR, interpreting “promptly” to mean within a few days.“OHCHR notes assurances by the current Government of its commitment to uphold its international human rights obligations,” said the Spokesperson. “We urge the National Legislative Assembly to revise the proposed amendments in line with international human rights standards, including the right to judicial review of detention, right to counsel and right to appeal.”The Office called on the Government to restrict use of military courts to military offences committed by military personnel and recalled the ICCPR obligation to ensure that everyone has the right to a “fair and public hearing by a competent, independent and impartial tribunal established by law” (article 14), noting also that the Human Rights Council underlined that the military character of a trial should in no way affect such rights.