Radiohead is four shows into their 2017 world tour, and they have been rotating their catalog to include rare material almost every night. In Miami, the band busted out “Morning Bell,” “I Might Be Wrong”, and “The Tourist,” and then played “House of Cards” for the first time since 2012 in Atlanta. While the band didn’t turn out any rarities in New Orleans (though the show was still incredible), the band continued debuting long-lost material last night in Kansas City, when they performed Hail To The Thief standout “Where I End And You Begin” for the first time since 2008. Of course, the band delivered another career-spanning setlist to put together a remarkable show, with “Where I End And You Begin” as the cherry on top of another magnificent show.Check out a video of the major bust-out below, courtesy of YouTube user Hoppípolla, as well as a full setlist from the performance in Kansas City. Edit this setlist | More Radiohead setlists
Sharing is caring! Tweet ST JOHN’S, Antigua (Antigua Observer) – The Eastern Caribbean Civil Aviation Authority (ECCA) says it is investigating a matter involving two senior LIAT pilots. The two are accused of operating an aircraft in contravention of their license agreement, which places a barrier on the age of a pilot and a co-pilot in a single cock-pit.ECCA says it cannot comment on the status of the investigation because of its sensitive nature. Chairman of the Leeward Islands Airline Pilots Association (LIALPA) Carl Burke says since both men are members of the association he would only comment after the probe ends.Last week, the two pilots one over the age of sixty and the other over sixty-five were allegedly scheduled to fly the same plane. The pilots’ license appears to prohibit this.If found culpable, the men who are senior both in age and rank, could face dismissal.LIAT acting CEO Julie Reifer-Jones could not be reached for comment. 1092 Views no discussions Share Share Share BusinessLifestyleNewsRegionalTravel LIAT pilots under investigation by: – October 4, 2016
In front of an electric Kohl Center, the University of Wisconsin men’s basketball team beat in-state rivals Marquette 77–61 Sunday.The hype was there all week for the I-94 in-state rivalry between the Badgers and the Golden Eagles, and it didn’t disappoint.Wisconsin’s white-out themed crowd clearly made an impact on the game. They helped the Badgers jump up 16–8 early, on five points each from Aleem Ford and Nate Reuvers.That I-94 intensity was especially prevalent on drives to the rim and the glass. Every time someone went down low, there was just a little extra contact waiting, which forced both teams out beyond the arc.Big shots from Marquette’s star point guard Markus Howard kept it close. After a seven-point run by Marquette, including a 3-pointer from Howard, the Golden Eagles led 18–16.Men’s Basketball: Badgers roll over McNeese State sans Kobe KingThe University of Wisconsin men’s basketball team (2-1) took on the McNeese State Cowboys (1-3) Wednesday night at the Kohl Read…The biggest impact player on the floor all night was without a doubt Badger guard Brevin Pritzl. He was all over the glass with eight rebounds in the first half alone, four of which came on the offensive end, and hit a few big momentum shots as well.With 1:08 remaining in the first half, the Badgers took control the game. Between a big D’Mitrik Trice three, a backdown by Kobe King, a Brad Davison euro-step and a layup by Ford, the Kohl Center was bumping. The explosive run put Wisconsin up 34–29 heading into halftime.At the break, Trice, Ford and Pritzl led the way with seven points each. Men’s Basketball: Familiar faces absent in upcoming 2019-20 installment of Wisconsin-Marquette matchupThe University of Wisconsin men’s basketball team (2-1) is set for an in-state rivalry matchup against the Marquette Golden Eagles Read…King again showed everyone the type of player he can be on the first play of the second half. A lightning-quick stepback dropped Eagles’ Sacar Anim to the floor and then King hit a three over his dead body. He finished with ten points, four assists and three rebounds.All night long, guys made plays for Wisconsin. After fighting for his tenth rebound of the night, Pritzl ran down the floor and found himself open for a corner three. With that, the senior guard had officially recorded a double-double on his way to a 15 point, 13 rebound outing.Just moments later, Ford hit an NBA-range 3-pointer and followed it up by sending a Markus Howard layup into the backcourt. Ford ended with 12 points, seven rebounds and two blocks.The rich got richer when Trice and Pritzl hit back-to-back threes. It sent the Kohl Center into a frenzy, and Badger fans were undoubtedly in the Golden Eagles’ heads.Men’s Basketball: Badgers find new identity as season beginsThe absence of Ethan Happ is conjuring up many questions about the future of the University of Wisconsin men’s basketball Read…Howard was heckled all day, and it really started to show. An airball followed by a few missed layups clearly stagnated the Marquette offense, who seemed to be throwing up worse and worse shots as the game went on. Howard went 0-9 from the field in the second half, finishing with 18 points and four turnovers.Marquette’s Koby McEwen saw plenty of shots start to fall in the second half, and he finished with 19 points of his own, but it simply wasn’t enough.Despite a relatively quiet night from Reuvers, who finished with ten points, the Badgers dominated every facet of the I-94 matchup. They busted straight through Marquette’s full man press all game and forced a total of 15 turnovers.Men’s Basketball: Badgers secure bounceback win against Eastern IllinoisThe University of Wisconsin men’s basketball team (1-1) got their first win of the season Friday night after getting big Read…To add to the Badgers’ balanced attack, Davison also had a big performance. He finished with a team-high 15 points and was an emotional leader on the defensive end guarding McEwen and Howard.It was probably Pritzl’s best game as a Badger, but everyone showed up big. Wisconsin wound up winning 77–61 with six players scoring in double figures, a much-needed offensive win against their in-state rival. Davison gave credit to the adjustments made by the Badgers throughout.“It makes it a lot harder not knowing where you’re going to get attacked from,” said Davison in the postgame press conference. “We all focus on the little things outside of scoring, because we know the offense will come with those things.”Wisconsin stays home for another in-state matchup with Green Bay this Thursday before heading to Brooklyn for the Legends Classic the following week.
Raleigh News & Observer: NC Medicaid Holdout Puts Infants At Risk The News&Observer: Giving NC Babies A Better Chance ObamaCare’s image of invincibility is increasingly being exposed as a political illusion, at least for those with permission to be honest about the evidence. Witness the heretofore unknown phenomenon of a “free” entitlement that its beneficiaries can’t afford or don’t want. This month the Health and Human Services Department dramatically discounted its internal estimate of how many people will join the state insurance exchanges in 2016. There are about 9.1 million enrollees today, and the consensus estimate—by the Congressional Budget Office, the Medicare actuary and independent analysts like Rand Corp.—was that participation would surge to some 20 million. But HHS now expects enrollment to grow to between merely 9.4 million and 11.4 million. (10/25) Viewpoints: Health Law Enrollment Lags; Paul Ryan’s Challenge; New Mammography Debate A selection of opinions on health care from around the country. [S]ome Freedom Caucus members consider Ryan … to be dangerously moderate too. Never mind that Mitt Romney chose Ryan as his running mate in 2012 because the congressman had championed bills to slash domestic spending and turn Medicare into a voucher plan. Ultras in the Freedom Caucus distrust Ryan because, as chairman of the House’s tax-writing committee, he made a bipartisan budget deal to keep the government running in 2013. … Tea party organizations are already raising money from supporters with appeals to stop any more Ryanesque budget deals. The GOP presidential campaign will complicate the new speaker’s life too. Already, Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Texas) has demanded that the House include the complete repeal of Obama’s healthcare plan in any budget deal, a reprise of his demand that touched off a 16-day government shutdown in 2013. (Doyle McManus, 10/25) While Republican leaders in Raleigh refuse to expand Medicaid, Dr. Dorothy DeGuzman spends her days in rural Yancey County dealing with the consequences. DeGuzman works for Celo Health Center in Burnsville, a nonprofit, community-owned family practice that serves low-income people in the mountainous county north of Asheville. Most of the center’s patients do not have private health insurance, and their health reflects a lack of access to doctors and preventative programs that would help reduce obesity, hypertension, smoking and substance abuse. The medical care gap shows up most profoundly in the pregnant women DeGuzman sees. (Ned Barnett, 10/24) After decades of inaction, concern about the use of antibiotics in animal agriculture is finally gaining traction, not because of federal regulations or congressional legislation, but because smart people around the nation are listening to consumers and thinking creatively about new ways of doing things. Antibiotic resistance is a serious global problem that is growing worse. (10/25) The New York Times: Shifting Advice On Mammograms The American Cancer Society issued new guidelines last week saying that women with an average risk of breast cancer should start having mammograms at 45, five years later than it had long advocated. This presents yet another wrinkle for women who are trying to make informed decisions about their health care, especially when other respected groups suggest earlier or later ages. (10/26) Over the past three decades, more and more women have opted to get mammograms, which, despite some discomfort and anxiety, provide the best way to detect breast cancer early. The system has worked: In the same period, the rate of breast cancer deaths has been cut by one-third. That can’t be coincidence, and most everyone, including the influential American Cancer Society, agrees that early detection saves lives. (10/25) The significance became clear after I took care of my own red blanket patients: It was a marker of status. At that hospital, patient relations gave them to some C.E.O.s, celebrities and trustees’ friends. Although we weren’t instructed on how to treat the V.I.P. patients, the blanket spoke for itself: “This patient is important.” Today, I work at a hospital in Massachusetts that gives the same white blankets to everyone. Yet I continue to see red blanket patients. Here, they are called “pavilion patients” because they pay extra to stay in private hotel-like rooms on the top floor, which come with gourmet food, plush bath robes and small business centers. (Shoa L. Clarke, 10/26) For a century, the American Cancer Society has held up “early detection” of breast and other cancers as its mantra. Once, that made sense. But over the past few decades, the limitations of this approach have become increasingly apparent to researchers, physicians and other advocacy groups: Early detection