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first_imgHalftime. Presence News. ESPN. In the last hours there are many media in Mexico that speculate on that possibility: Can Raúl Jiménez return to Atlético? The performance of the striker at Wolverhampton this season can only be counted between compliments and exclamations: He has participated in 32 goals in 42 games. 22 made them, 10 gave them. 13 of his goals have been in the Premier League, which leads him to seventh place in the list of top scorers, four of Vardy and Aubameyang, who head with 17, three of Agüero (16), two of Salah and Ings (15) and one of Rashford (14). His 13 are the same as Mané, for example, for Liverpool. Struck by a lack of historical goal, with only 44 points after having played 26 league games (Simeone’s worst brand; the last one had nine more, which were 17 in 2017-18 and 2013-14, the best at this point with Cholo) and without having incorporated into the winter market what Simeone so requested: Cavani and his goals. Injuries in his ‘trident’, especially that of Diego Costa, forced to go through the operating room for a cervical disc herniation, forced. Morata with 10 goals, Correa with 17, João Félix with five and Saúl with four are his scorers. Diego Costa has two. Raúl Jiménez’s goals in England are like stabs. The words of Miguel Ángel GilWhy Raúl Jiménez’s performance in the two seasons he has been in the Wolves has increased to 48 million euros, according to the specialized page Transfermartk. When he was in Atlético, 2014-15 season, it was 10 million. The forward remained only one year, which was the first of Griezmann and Mandzukic, with the return of Fernando Torres in January. A year in which he barely left: one goal and two assists in 28 games, 0.03 per game, far from 0.52 in the Wolverhampton this season. “It’s true that Atlético is going very fast, it makes them hurt on the road and Raúl is surely one of them “, Miguel Ángel Gil Marín recognized a few days ago in the Sport Summit Mexico 2020. Speculation yesterday went further in the country. TMes_news He was already reporting that Atlético has the striker among his wishes for next season.last_img read more

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first_imgThe advice extended by a newspaper columnist to a reader in the United States, discouraging him from giving an Indian name to his child, has sparked a debate among social media users.In reply to a man’s question in the popular Dear Abby advice column in the Chicago Sun Times, columnist Jeanne Phillips spoke against giving “foreign names” to children, saying that they are difficult to pronounce or spell. She added that kids with such names can be “teased unmercifully.”The column has led to many social media users condemning the “racist” thought while others have narrated their own experiences to show the difficulties they face because of their names. Some users also explained the meaning of their name, asking if any word in English can carry the same meaning.Sheela, a Twitter user, posted a response addressed to Dear Abby, expressing her disagreement.My response to a recent Dear Abby advice column that I took major offense to…#advice #dearabby #offensive #indiannames #indian @dearabby @priyankachopra @azizansari pic.twitter.com/jpFD9pyj3b— Sheela (@SheelaC) September 16, 2018The criticism came not just from Indians, as people from other ethnic backgrounds also expressed their outrage.Facebook user Teresa Kimrough expressed her regret over not naming her children with those reflecting the heritage of her family. Kathey Brown Wisely questioned the roots of “common” U.S. names.However, many people also talked about the problems, such as wrong pronunciation by others, wrong spellings in certificates, etc. that came with having non-western names. The column, which has been running in the publication since 1956, extended the advice in a column on Sept. 13. The reader wrote that he and his wife, who was born and raised in India, were planning to have a child and that she insists on having Indian names for their children.“The problem is they are often difficult to pronounce and spell. I’m not opposed to Indian middle- names but think traditional ‘Western’ names may be more suitable, since we will live in the United States,” he added in the letter. “How can I make my wife understand that having ‘unusual’ names makes certain aspects of kids’ lives more difficult?,” he asked.Phillips, in her response, said that while his wife’s concept of giving the children Indian names was lovely, “practically speaking,” she agreed with him.“Popular names in one country can cause problems for a child living in another one. Not only can foreign names be difficult to pronounce and spell, but they can also cause a child to be teased unmercifully. Sometimes the name can be a problematic word in the English language. And one that sounds beautiful in a foreign language can be grating in English,” she wrote. “I hope your wife will rethink this. Why saddle a kid with a name he or she will have to explain or correct with friends, teachers and fellow employees from childhood into adulthood?” Related Itemsculturefamilylanguagelast_img read more

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