Délifrance launches student sandwich contest

first_imgFrozen bakery supplier Délifrance is launching a competition for bakers to enter their vision of the sandwich of the future.The company is asking “what will sandwiches look like in 2050?”, and is looking for entries from bakery and hospitality students to submit a photo or illustration of their ideas.Winners of the competition will be invited to a three-day training course in France with The Paris Bakery and Patisserie School.The competition will be judged by Michelin-star chef Michel Roth, who will select the three most original ideas.The overall winner will join Roth at his restaurant in Geneva to prepare a Michelin-star sandwich. The deadline for entries is 4 May 2015, and each sandwich must be named and briefly described.Submissions can be made to [email protected]last_img read more

Money, marriage, kids

first_imgDaniel Gilbert, Harvard professor of psychology and best-selling author of “Stumbling on Happiness,” on Wednesday presented an impressive array of scientific research from economics, psychology, and neuroscience to assess his mother’s recipe for happiness.“If your mom was like my mom, she gave you more advice than you probably wanted on how to be happy,” Gilbert said, before telling the capacity audience at the Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology that “mom was partially right” in suggesting three keys for happiness: marriage, money, and children.With a photograph of his late mother on the screen behind him, Gilbert asked the audience members how many believed getting married led to happiness. He laughed when a woman in the fourth row pushed up the left arm of the man next to her. Smiling at the man with the forcibly raised arm, Gilbert nodded, “You’re right!” And so was mom,  he said.“Married people are happier than unmarried people. They are healthier, live longer, have more sex,” and do better on nearly every indicator of happiness, Gilbert noted during his lecture titled “Happiness: What Your Mother Didn’t Tell You.”Gilbert pointed out that the quality of a marriage is, unsurprisingly, closely connected to one’s level of happiness. On average, marriage “makes you happier for eight to 15 years,” making it a worthwhile “investment,” but happiness levels may diminish over time, Gilbert said. Of course, “staying in a bad marriage” makes people unhappy, he said, but people in bad marriages “get much happier after divorce.”Gilbert then turned to money, describing how people typically deny a connection between money and happiness. Gilbert explained that he’d once conducted informal research at the Boston Common, asking people if money could buy happiness. Nearly all of them responded in “Hallmark card clichés” about how the important things in life are free. Gilbert offered the audience a Cheshire-cat smile before delivering his findings: “Of course money buys happiness,” he said. “A little money can buy you a lot of happiness, though a lot of money buys you only a little more happiness.”The interplay of money and happiness is subject to diminishing marginal returns, noted Gilbert, who showed a graph revealing a correlation between the two increases at lower income levels and lower returns at higher levels. What’s the sweet spot where each dollar buys the most happiness? Gilbert cited a per capita income between $50,000 to $75,000.He then suggested that people with higher incomes aren’t spending their money on the right things. Time spent resting, for example, the dream of so many working people, simply doesn’t deliver happiness. “People are happiest when the mind is engaged,” Gilbert said, whether talking, creating, or having sex (another point for marriage). “People are [also] happier when they give money away rather than spending it on themselves.”Gilbert then discussed children, mom’s last ingredient for happiness. While people might refer to them as “bundles of joy,” said Gilbert (who has a son and grandchildren), “they’re not a source of happiness.” He displayed a bar graph showing that childless adults are much happier than parents. “Once people have kids, there’s a downturn in happiness,” he said, which isn’t reversed until the kids move out. “The only symptom of empty nest syndrome,” Gilbert said, chuckling, “is nonstop smiling.”So why do people speak so joyously about their children? Gilbert likened having kids to watching a Red Sox-Yankees game where no run is scored until Sox slugger David Ortiz hits a game-winning homer in the ninth. “One will always remember that magical, momentary ending,” but forget the uneventful innings before. “That’s just like spending a day with a 5-year old,” he said, when an “I wub you” from the child may validate all the difficult hours.“Of course we love our kids,” said Gilbert. “I never said don’t have kids,” but the scientific data is tough to refute. Mom’s advice on kids may thus leave something to be desired.Gilbert concluded his good-natured deconstruction of mom’s happiness formula with a final word: “Maybe your mother doesn’t know everything about happiness, but call her anyway.” While our mothers never considered backing up their theories of happiness with scientific data, Gilbert put his mom’s recipe under a powerful microscope, offering insights, surprises, and plenty of thought-provoking science.last_img read more

The Passion Not a Huge Hit, But Trisha Yearwood Sang Carousel

first_img Early ratings are in for Fox’s The Passion, the semi-live musical retelling of Jesus’s final hours from Tyler Perry, and they’re admittedly short of miraculous. According to Deadline, the two-hour event landed a 4.3/7 in metered markets. In comparison, Grease: Live scored a 7.4/11 in overnight results; The Wiz Live! earned a 7.9/13.Unlike Fox’s Grease: Live or NBC’s three recent endeavors, The Passion was not a traditional live musical telecast, but rather a concert, pre-recorded TV miniseries and parade hybrid. The cast included Jencarlos Canela as Jesus Christ, Chris Daughtry as Judas, Seal as Pontius Pilate and Trisha Yearwood as Mary.While many of the songs (lifted largely from Top 40 charts of the past few decades) were taped as New Orleans-set music videos with suggestions of the New Testament, there were several shining performances on the concert stage, including Yearwood—as the Virgin Mary—giving contemporary flair to Carousel’s “You’ll Never Walk Alone” as the cross made its way to the stage. Check it out below. Trisha Yearwood View Commentslast_img read more

Honduran military cracks down on narco-flights

first_imgBy Dialogo October 02, 2013 The Honduran military is making great strides in cracking down on airborne drug trafficking operations, said Gen. Miguel Palacios Romero, the leader of the Honduran Air Force. The crackdown has reduced the number of narco-flights in Honduran air space by 50 percent, Palacios said during an interview in early September 2013. In August, the Honduran Air Force intercepted six airplanes that were transporting drugs, according to Palacios. That indicates that there are far fewer narco-flights taking place in Honduran air space than there have been in recent years, the general said. In recent years, “three to five airplanes landed daily in the country,” the Palacios explained. “We can say without a doubt that all of that has decreased.” Collaborative security operation The operation to crack down on narco-flights was launched in July 2012, with “Operation Armadillo.” Drug traffickers often use small aircraft to transport cocaine, synthetic drugs, heroin, marijuana and cash. The Honduran Armed Forces and the National Police are collaborating on the security initiative. T he military methodically identified dozens of clandestine air strips used by drug traffickers, then destroys them. Many of the secret landing spots were in the eastern region of La Mosquita, a remote area which can only be reached by plane or boat. The Honduran Defense Ministry has identified 200 secret air strips, and has destroyed more than 60 of them, authorities said. A transshipment point Honduran security forces seized more than 5,000 kilos of cocaine and 20,000 kilos of pseudoephedrine, which is used in the production of the drug known as “ecstasy,” authorities said. Honduras is a key transshipment point for drug traffickers who transport cocaine from South America to Mexico and the United States. Up to 79 percent of all cocaine-laden flights from South America stop in Honduras, according to a 2012 report by the U.S. State Department. Discovery of narco-plane On Aug. 17, 2013, security forces investigated a partially incinerated plane on a clandestine air strip in the village of La Leona, in the northern department of Atlántida. The aircraft’s tail, which would have included an identifying flag, and a wing had been cut off. The airplane was surrounded by thick African palm trees. Authorities suspect the plane had been used by narco-traffickers. “We believe the broken parts of the plane were thrown into the river or the crew buried them, which they do so that we are not able to identify where the drugs come from,” a police agent told the local press after the remnants of the plane were discovered. Local residents notified authorities, who quickly responded to the scene. Hours before the discovery, two Honduran Air Force planes had detected the aircraft, at around 4 a.m., authorities said. The unidentified aircraft was apparently trying to land in La Mosquitia. When the pilot of the plane became aware it the flight had been detected by the Air Force, he or she diverted it west toward La Leona, near the port of Tela, authorities said. Authorities suspect the airplane carried 1000 kilos of cocaine. “The plane had capacity for that (amount),” said Captain José Jorge Fortín,the Naval Forces commander who participated in the operation. Drug traffickers have operated in the eastern zone of La Mosquita for many years. It is a prime choice for drug traffickers because it is remote and difficult to reach. In addition to landing narco-planes in La Mosquita, organized crime operatives also process drugs in the region, Defense Vice Minister Carlos Fúnez said. In La Mosquita, “we have found heavy equipment used for processing cocaine in areas where there is no access,” Fúnez said. The ongoing destruction of the clandestine air strips are a positive development, said attorney Rodolfo Dumas, who writes a column for a national newspaper. Security forces must continue to be vigilant in fighting transnational criminal organizations, Dumas explained. “Nobody has the magic solution to unilaterally fight a highly-organized enemy which has more resources than the State,” says the analyst, for whom any effort in the battle will require the strengthening of international alliances. “However,” he adds, “I believe Honduras confronts this issue in a less serious manner than it should.” I read the article, it’s very good but I’m interested in knowing how can a youngster be part of the air force, call me at 95435666center_img Drug trafficking zone last_img read more

Court amends criminal rules

first_imgCourt amends criminal rules June 15, 2004 Gary Blankenship Senior Editor Regular News Court amends criminal rules Prompting the governor to look into the rulemaking process Senior Editor The Florida Supreme Court has approved changes to the Florida Rules of Criminal Procedure to handle the determination of mental retardation of defendants facing the death penalty, angering Gov. Jeb Bush who said the court failed to follow state law.Bush said he intended to consult with legislative leaders about constitutional changes to prevent the court from usurping legislative intent through court procedural rules.The court ruled in a unanimous per curiam opinion on May 20 in Amendments to Florida Rules of Criminal Procedure and Florida Rules of Appellate Procedure, case no. SC03-685. Justices Barbara Pariente and Raoul Cantero also wrote concurring opinions.The opinion noted that the legislature passed F.S. §921.137 in 2001 which barred the execution of mentally retarded persons and established a method for determining whether defendants were mentally retarded. The law required the determination of retardation to be made after conviction and after a jury recommended death or the prosecution announced its intent to seek death even though the jury recommended life imprisonment. It also established a clear and convincing level of proof and was not retroactive.The next year, the U.S. Supreme Court in Atkins v. Virginia, 336 U.S. 304 (2002), held that executing the mentally retarded violated the Eighth Amendment, and that states were free to establish their own methods for determining mental retardation.The Criminal Procedure Rules Committee submitted proposed rules to implement F.S. §921.137 before the Atkins decision. After that ruling, the court on its own motion published rules (which were noticed in the May 15, 2003, Bar News ) and invited comment.“In response to the proposed rules, this court received comments,” the opinion said. “Circuit Judge O.H. Eaton and the Criminal Court Steering Committee submitted proposed rules as a substitute for the rules proposed by the court. We accept these comments and suggestions as being well advised and now adopt a rule which is primarily in the form adopted by Judge Eaton and the committee. We appreciate their work with respect to this issue.”The rule establishes procedures for four types of cases: cases that have not begun when the new rules go into effect October 1; cases when the trial has started as of October 1; cases when a direct appeal is pending; and cases when the direct appeal is final.The rule also did not set an evidentiary standard for the judge to use in determining whether the defendant is mentally retarded and did require that the determination be made before trial in all future cases.Pariente wrote her concurring opinion to address the evidentiary standard issue. She noted the court had been cautioned that the clear and convincing standards in state law would likely be found unconstitutional by the U.S. Supreme Court.While Atkins did not address a standard, in Cooper v. Oklahoma, 517 U.S. 348 (1996), “the Court held that a state law requiring a defendant to establish incompetence to stand trial by clear and convincing evidence was unconstitutional,” Pariente wrote. By not including a standard in the rules, she added, “The issue will then come to us in the form of an actual case or controversy rather than a nonadversarial rules proceeding.”She also suggested that the legislature revisit the issue, since the Atkins ruling came out after it enacted the law, and noted that most states that have addressed this issue have adopted a preponderance of the evidence standard.“Amendment of the burden of proof could eliminate potentially lengthy litigation on the constitutionality of the statutory standard and the delay in capital cases in which mental retardation is an issue,” Pariente wrote.Chief Justice Harry Lee Anstead concurred in her opinion.Cantero, in his concurring opinion, addressed why the rules require the determination of mental retardation to be made before trial, instead of after conviction and after a jury has recommended death or the prosecution seeks to override a jury life-sentence recommendation. Of 25 states with similar laws, 11 require it pretrial, five have no time — which allows it to be pretrial — and only three, including Florida, have it after conviction, he noted.“A death penalty case, involving the ultimate penalty, invokes a host of pre- and post-trial procedures, as well as requirements for court and counsel, that do not exist in any other context,” Cantero wrote. “To ensure that those procedures, which can be time-consuming and expensive, are invoked only when death is a possible sentence, the defendant, the state, and the judicial system all should desire a prompt determination of mental retardation.”He listed eight specific areas where the courts could save money, including that judges and counsel would not have to meet the higher standards for death penalty cases, penalty phase investigations and proceedings would be eliminated, the jury would not have to be death qualified, and no penalty phase trial would have to be conducted.Pariente and Anstead concurred in Cantero’s opinion.The court’s action created Rule of Criminal Procedure 3.203 and amended Rule of Appellate Procedure 9.142(c), which allows prosecutors to appeal when a judge rules a defendant is mentally retarded.In a May 20 letter to Secretary of State Glenda E. Hood reporting he had signed SB 44, which extended the deadline for inmates to seek a review of DNA evidence in their cases, Bush noted he opposed the court last year suspending the original DNA testing deadline of October 1, 2003. He said it was a use of judicial rulemaking to override legislative policy.“For the same reason, I disagree with the action taken today by the Florida Supreme Court that significantly revises legislation addressing the issue of mental-retardation claims in capital cases,” Bush wrote. “Whether the court agrees or disagrees with legislative policy, the court should not subordinate state laws, written by representatives elected by the people, to the court’s own policy preferences.“I intend to review the court’s use of its rulemaking power and discuss potential state constitutional reforms with legislative leadership in the near future.”Earlier this year, a proposed constitutional amendment was introduced in a Florida House committee that would remove from the Supreme Court the right to write court procedural rules and instead give it to the legislature.The amendment was discussed but never acted on, and Bar President Miles McGrane reached an agreement with Rep. Gus Barreiro, R-Miami, sponsor of the bill. That agreement would add legislators to the procedural rules committee and also see that lawmakers are informed about recommended and pending rule amendments.The court’s opinion and the new procedural rules can be seen on the court’s Web site at www.flcourts.org.last_img read more

Legal Roundup

first_img Legal Roundup: Ask-a-Lawyer: The Carrollwood Community Bar Association held an “Ask-a-Lawyer” pro bono session at the North Tampa Library May 2. Members of the association donated their time to provide free consultations in all areas of the law. HCBA Reads to Kids: Attorneys with the Hillsborough County Bar’s Lawyers for Literacy committee read to children attending local Head Start programs recently. Each year, members donate funds to purchase books for children that attend local Head Start classrooms. These attorneys read to children and give each child a book to keep. For many of these children, it is their first book. CBA-CF Plans Ball: The Caribbean Bar Association’s Central Florida Chapter has slated Frederick Morton, senior vice president and general manager of TEMPO, an MTV Networks Channel, as its keynote speaker at CBA-CF’s 2006 Barrister’s Ball, set for Orlando, June 10. The event also kicks off Caribbean American Heritage Month. “It is fitting that Fred Morton is our keynote speaker as we celebrate what is officially Caribbean American Heritage Month by recognizing the accomplishments of Caribbean Americans and highlighting Caribbean culture,” according to the association. Morton was born and raised in St. Croix, the U.S. Virgin Islands. For more information, e-mail [email protected] hotmail.com or visit www.caribbeanbar.org. Orange County Law Day: Orange County Mayor Rich Crotty proclaimed May 1 as “Law Day” and recognized Orange/Osceola Public Defender Bob Wesley and the Orange County Bar Association’s efforts to educate Orange County citizens on the legal system. Public Defender Bob Wesley partners with the Orange County Bar annually to educate the public through Law Day activities. This year the partnership continued to educate Orange County students with Wolf v. Pig mock trials for elementary schools and DUI mock trials for high schools students. Nearly 150 students from four Orange County high schools visited the public defender’s office for DUI mock trials in April. Judge Rodgers Honored: The Episcopal Lawyers of Palm Beach County recently honored retired Judge Edward Rodgers with the organization’s inaugural Servant of Justice Award, to be presented annually to a member of the Palm Beach County Bar who has exemplified his or her faith in their legal or judicial career. “We’re pleased to present our inaugural award to Judge Rodgers in recognition of his quarter-century of legal and community service,” said Charles B. Ring III, president of the Southeast Florida Episcopal Foundation. “This ceremony is modeled in part after the very successful efforts in the Episcopal Diocese of New York, which has honored former Mayor Rudy Giuliani among other prominent individuals.” Legal Roundup May 15, 2006 Regular Newslast_img read more

Here’s what the experts are saying you should do with your money in 2015

first_imgby: Casey Bond, GOBankingRates.comAmericans essentially share the same financial goals, which, for the most part, can be boiled down to saving money, paying off debt and retiring comfortably. But with a sea of financial advice out there — as diverse as it is vast, and varying in accuracy — the how is where most people struggle in reaching those goals.If only all of that information could be boiled down to a few simple, actionable steps that actually work.Well it looks as though 2015 is the year that wish will be granted. As a part of an annual competition to name the best personal finance expert, the most well-known and respected names in finance and entrepreneurship shared their advice for finding financial success next year.Taking Control of Your Money“Americans can stop seeing themselves as victims — of the job market, Obamacare fallout, economic downturns, and the uncertain future of programs like Social Security and Medicare — and stop relying on someone else to ‘save’ them,” said Robert Kiyosaki, successful entrepreneur and author of the best-selling personal finance book of all time. “It starts with education, especially financial education … so make 2015 the year you champion your life and take control.” continue reading » 5SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblrlast_img read more

Shopping in-store during the holidays? Use a chip card to prevent card fraud

first_img 37SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr The era of omni-channel retail is here where consumers are shopping online and in-store so retailers should consider selling products in both channels. The prognostication of brick-and-mortar being obsolete is also a bit misleading. According to data from eMarketer, e-commerce is forecasted to only represent 11.9 percent of total global retail sales in 2018, with brick and mortar still the dominant retail channel. This means consumers will likely make at least one purchase during this holiday season in-store.For consumers who want to minimize the likelihood of fraud on their payment cards, they should make sure to use a card with an EMV chip in it when making purchases in-store. These cards are proven to help reduce fraud by as much as 81 percent when used at a merchant who accepts chip cards. For more information about chip cards in the U.S., checkout the infographic below.And remember, the same security technology used to fight counterfeit fraud in chip cards is also available in contactless/tap-to-pay payment cards. These allow you to simply “tap” on a payment terminal with your card to make a payment. Learn more about contactless payments. continue reading »last_img read more

Garner Grand Jury Decision Sparks Protests, Federal Civil Rights Probe

first_imgLoretta Lynch, the U.S. Attorney for the Eastern District of New York, who has been tapped by President Obama to replace Holder, released a statement late Wednesday acknowledging her office’s involvement in the federal investigation, which she promised will be “fair and thorough.”Lynch, who is awaiting a confirmation hearing before Congress, didn’t comment on the grand jury’s decision.She said the inquiry will determine whether federal civil rights laws have been violated. Obama also weighed in on the Staten Island grand jury decision at the Tribal Nationals Conference in Washington D.C. on Wednesday night.The president said Garner’s death, and the subsequent protests, “speaks to the larger issues that we’ve been talking about now for the last week, the last month, the last year, and, sadly, for decades, and that is the concern on the part of too many minority communities that law enforcement is not working with them and dealing with them in a fair way.”Determined protesters had planned to march to Rockefeller Center, the scene of the annual Christmas tree lighting, to apparently interrupt the festivities but their path was obstructed by police, according to reports.Mayor Bill de Blasio cancelled his appearance at the tree lighting ceremony and instead met with local officials and activists in Staten Island.Additional protests have been planned in New York City on Thursday. #459912628 / gettyimages.com Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York A Staten Island grand jury’s decision Wednesday not to indict a white police officer in the death of a 43-year-old unarmed black man sparked a wave of protests across New York City, and also prompted federal authorities to announce a civil rights investigation in the case.From Eric Garner’s hometown of Staten Island to Union Square, Time Square and other bustling parts of New York City, demonstrators, outraged over the verdict, took to the streets to protest what they believe is an unfair justice system that fails to properly hold police accountable.“I can’t breathe!” protestors chanted, channeling Garner through the phrase he repeated when an NYPD officer placed the father-of-six in a chokehold July 17 following his arrest for allegedly selling loose cigarettes.The hashtag #ICantBreathe was trending on Twitter, during the protest with many users sharing stills from a YouTube video documenting Garner’s arrest, and the chokehold that eventually led to his death.At Grand Central Station, protesters organized a mass “lie down,” while other demonstrators took to the streets. The latest round of protests in New York City comes a little more than a week after a grand jury in Ferguson, Mo. declined to charge a white police officer in the fatal shooting of Michael Brown, an unarmed black teenager. That decision sparked nationwide peaceful protests, as well as riots in and around Ferguson.Also Wednesday night, outgoing Attorney General Eric Holder announced a federal probe into Garner’s death. Holder noted that since Garner’s death, the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Eastern District of New York and the FBI have been monitoring the case, but wanted to wait until after the grand jury came to a decision before officially conducting their own investigation.“Our prosecutors will conduct an independent, thorough, fair and expeditious investigation,” Holder said.“We have all seen the video of Mr. Garner’s arrest,” he added. “His death, of course, was a tragedy. All lives must be valued.  Mr. Garner’s death is one of several recent incidents across the country that have tested the sense of trust that must exist between law enforcement and the communities they are charged to serve and protect.”Earlier in the day, U.S. Sens. Chuck Schumer and Kirsten Gillibrand, both Democrats from New York, called on the Justice Department to investigate.last_img read more

Man United’s Maguire gets suspended sentence over brawl on Mykonos Island

first_img“Following the hearing today, I have instructed my legal team with immediate effect to inform the courts we will be appealing,” Maguire said in a statement.”I remain strong and confident regarding our innocence in this matter – if anything myself, family and friends are the victims.”Maguire was arrested, along with brother Joe and friend Christopher Sharman, on Thursday night after a brawl in which two police officers were allegedly assaulted on Mykonos.”What the policemen, who are the victims, are still waiting for is a simple apology from a man who says that he is a champion,” Ioannis Iakovos Paradisis, the lawyer who represented the police officers, told Reuters. Joe Maguire was found guilty of repeated bodily harm, violence against public employees and attempted bribery. Sharman was found guilty of insult, repeated bodily harm and violence against public employees.Both were sentenced to 13 months in prison, suspended for three years.All three men had denied the charges against them.Manchester United captain Maguire, who was released from custody over the weekend, was not present at the trial before a judge on the nearby island of Syros on Tuesday.As the trial went ahead, England coach Gareth Southgate selected Maguire in his squad for next month’s Nations League matches against Iceland and Denmark.Maguire is being represented by Greek human rights lawyer Alexis Anagnostakis, whose request for an adjournment was rejected.Anagnostakis told the court that two Albanian men had approached Maguire’s sister Daisy – who fainted immediately after being injected with an unknown substance.The defendants asked to be driven to a hospital, but were instead taken to a police station, he added.A police witness for the prosecution told the court that Maguire attempted to bribe his way out of the situation.”Do you know who I am? I am the captain of Manchester United, I am very rich, I can give you money, I can pay you, please let us go,” the witness told the bench.Former Leicester City player Maguire’s ill-fated trip to the popular Greek holiday island followed his club’s semi-final defeat by Sevilla in the Europa League in Cologne.Maguire has earned 26 England caps since making his debut against Lithuania in a World Cup qualifier in 2018.United paid Leicester 80 million pounds ($105 million) – a world record fee for a defender – for Maguire in August 2019 and he was made captain at the start of this year.”It should be noted that the prosecution confirmed the charges and provided their evidence late on the day before the trial, giving the defense team minimal time to digest them and prepare,” United said in a statement.”A request for the case to be adjourned was subsequently denied.”On this basis, along with the substantial body of evidence refuting the charges, Harry Maguire’s legal team will now appeal the verdict, to allow a full and fair hearing at a later date.” England and Manchester United defender Harry Maguire was handed a suspended sentence of 21 months and 10 days by a Greek court on Tuesday after he was found guilty of multiple charges following a brawl on the island of Mykonos last Thursday.Court officials said he had been found guilty of repeated bodily harm, attempted bribery, violence against public employees and insult after his arrest Mykonos.The 27-year-old England international was one of three people arrested on Thursday after an altercation with police.center_img Topics :last_img read more