Singer Taylor Dayne is defending herself after taking the stage at Mar-a-Lago on New Year's Eve as part of President Trump’s annual celebration.
Singer Taylor Dayne is defending herself after taking the stage at Mar-a-Lago on New Year's Eve as part of President Trump’s annual celebration.
Steph Curry showed up on Sunday night at the Chase Center.
In the end, this was how the NFC East had to be won.
Derrick Henry needed 223 yards in Week 17 to make history, and made it look easy.
The Dolphins' season finale couldn't have gone much worse.
Aaron Rodgers has a great shot to get to his second Super Bowl.
VANCOUVER — The Vancouver Canucks have been given the go ahead to play in British Columbia this season. B.C. Premier John Horgan announced the news on Twitter on Sunday, saying he had spoken to team owner Francesco Aquillini about the NHL's return to play plans and believes the enhanced health measures mean games can be played safely. Canucks general manager Jim Benning told reporters earlier on Sunday that it was the team's understanding it would be able to play home games at Vancouver's Rogers Arena this year. B.C. is the second province to officially approve NHL games, coming after Alberta gave the OK on Dec. 25 following the review of protocols outlined in the league's return-to-play plan, along with some additional enhancements. Last week, a health official in Manitoba told The Canadian Press that the province was working toward approving games being played in Winnipeg. Officials in Ontario and Quebec have not commented on whether competition has been approved for the three teams in those provinces. The NHL season is set to resume on Jan. 13 with a new North Division that will see the seven Canadian franchises play one another instead of crossing into the United States for games. This report by The Canadian Press was first published Jan. 3, 2021. The Canadian Press
Adam Gase's legacy in New York will not be a good one.
VANCOUVER — Nearly four months after they were ousted from the NHL playoffs, the Vancouver Canucks are back — and with big expectations. The Canucks lost several key pieces in free agency, but general manager Jim Benning is confident that the moves he's made in an unusual off-season and the continued development of the team's youngsters will combine for success this season. “Finishing last year off, I thought we made good strides. We went to the bubble, we competed hard, we won some series. It changed the belief that we’re going in the right direction and we’re doing things the right way," Benning said on a video call Sunday as the Canucks opened training camp. "We don’t want to take a step backwards this year." Vancouver was in third place in the Pacific Division with a 36-27-6 record when the NHL suspended play in March due to the COVID-19 pandemic. The Canucks dispatched the Minnesota Wild and St. Louis Blues in the playoffs before being eliminated by the Vegas Golden Knights in a gritty seven-game Western Conference semifinal. Every year the team's expectation is to get better, said head coach Travis Green, and this season isn't any different. "Winning doesn’t just happen," he said. "You’ve got to push, you’ve got to be prepared, you’ve got to sacrifice, you’ve got to create a culture that’s about winning. And I think we’re on the right path to that.” Some beloved players won't be joining the Canucks for the journey, though. Star goalie Jacob Markstrom and veteran defender Chris Tanev signed with the Calgary Flames in free agency, while top-six forward Tyler Toffoli decamped to the Montreal Canadiens and homegrown D-man Troy Stecher joined the Detroit Red Wings. Benning said some of the absences will be filled with up-and-coming prospects, but the GM was also busy during the off-season, adding some veteran talent. Goalie Braden Holtby comes to Vancouver as a free agent after playing 11 seasons — and winning a Stanley Cup — with the Washington Capitals. Vancouver bolstered its blue line by adding defenceman Nate Schmidt in a trade with the Golden Knights. Another name was added to the Canucks' training camp roster Sunday when the team signed veteran defenceman Travis Hamonic to a professional tryout contract. The 30-year-old native of St. Malo, Man., played 50 regular-season games for the Calgary Flames last season, registering three goals and nine assists. He was the first NHL player to opt out of playing in the post-season, citing family considerations. The post-season was held in isolated environments in Edmonton and Toronto due to COVID-19. Originally drafted 53rd overall by the New York Islanders in 2008, Hamonic has 188 points (37 goals, 151 assists) in 637 NHL games. “He's a veteran guy who’s been in the league a while, who’s played hard minutes, maybe minutes that have gone unnoticed," Green said. "With this schedule, you’re going to need depth. And from a coaching standpoint, we’re excited that he’s coming to camp." Hamonic was set to travel from Winnipeg to Vancouver on Sunday and undergo a league-mandated seven-day quarantine upon arrival. He will join the Canucks' camp once the quarantine is complete. In order to add Hamonic to the lineup, however, the Canucks will need to clear some cap space. One way that could happen is if forward Micheal Ferland is placed on long-term injured reserve. Benning said Sunday that Ferland did not travel to Vancouver for training camp because he's still experiencing concussion symptoms. The 28-year-old left-winger played just 14 games last season after being derailed by a concussion in December. He joined the Canucks for the playoff push but left the Edmonton bubble after playing less than 14 minutes in Vancouver's first series against the Minnesota Wild. The players who perform in training camp will be the ones who earn spots on the roster, Benning said. “We expect to have some tough decisions and some tough conversations on players here as we go through camp," said the GM. With the Canucks' season set to begin against the Oilers in Edmonton on Jan. 13, time for making an impression and solidifying a lineup spot is scarce even before players hit the ice. Coaches will be looking to maximize time and do a lot of teaching over the short camp, Green said, but they'll also be using hard practices and a lot of games to get players into shape for opening night. “It’s going to be a big onus on our players to be focused for camp and push themselves when it’s hard, because there isn’t much time," the coach said. “I anticipate camp being competitive.” This report by The Canadian Press was first published Jan. 3, 2021. Gemma Karstens-Smith, The Canadian Press
Travis Green hopes the return of the NHL can bring a bit of normalcy to people's lives that are still being impacted by COVID-19. "There has been a lot of uncertainty in everyone's lives, but hockey brings back a little bit of normal for a lot of people," said the Vancouver Canucks coach. The Canucks hope to build on the potential they showed last year when they open their season Jan. 13 in Edmonton. "Finishing last year off we made good strides," said general manager Jim Benning. "We went to the bubble, we competed hard. We are going in the right direction, we're doing things the right way. "We don't want to take a step backwards this year." The game on the ice might be played the same this year but there will be a lot different about hockey. There will be no exhibition matches and the season has been shortened to 56 games. The Canucks are part of a seven-team Canadian division that will play only in Canada. Travelling teams will play two or three-game series in each city and there will be no fans in buildings to begin with. "It's going to be intense," Green said about the schedule. "It's going to be awesome to play in and coach in. It's going to be like playoff hockey. I can't wait to get going." WATCH | B.C. approves in-province NHL games for upcoming season: Vancouver was 5-10 in games against Canadian teams last year. The Canucks' first home game will be Jan. 20 when they begin a three-game series against Montreal. It wasn't until Sunday that B.C. Premier John Horgan officially said the team could play at Rogers Arena. Prior to last year, the Canucks had not made the playoffs since 2015. Vancouver was seventh in the Western Conference with a 36-27-6 record when the NHL paused its season March 12 due to the COVID-19 pandemic. When the NHL resumed play in August in Edmonton, Vancouver defeated the Minnesota Wild in four games during the playoff qualifying round. The Canucks then eliminated the defending Stanley Cup champion St. Louis Blues in six games before losing in seven to the Vegas Golden Knights. That taste of success should feed expectations when the Canucks return to the ice on Monday for the opening of training camp. "Our expectations every year are to get better," said Green. "That's what we are going to do this year, continue to push to get better. "We had some good experience last year. Winning doesn't just happen. You have to push, you have to be prepared, you have to create a culture that is about winning, and I think we are on the right path to that." Solid core in place The Canuck core is built around captain Bo Horvat, who led the team with 10 playoff goals; centre Elias Pettersson, the 2019 rookie of the year; defenceman Quinn Hughes, a runner-up for last year's Calder Trophy; and veteran centre J.T. Miller. The Canucks lost several players to free agency including goaltender Jacob Markstrom; forwards Tyler Toffoli, Josh Leivo; and defencemen Chris Tanev, Oscar Fantenberg and Troy Stecher. Vancouver signed free-agent goaltender Braden Holtby to partner with Thatcher Demko and veteran defenceman Nate Schmidt. Vancouver also has some promising young defencemen in Jalen Chatfield, Olli Juolevi and Jack Rathbone at camp. "Development is still part of winning," said Green. "You have to develop your young players to win ... but you also need strong veteran leadership." With only eight days to prepare, this year's training camp brings a different intensity. "You are going to have to maximize time," said Green. "I do feel we have got a group that has a strong understanding of how we play. There is going to be a big onus on our players to be focused for camp, push themselves hard because we don't have much time. "We still know we need to play better in certain parts of our game. As a staff, we are continuing to try to find ways to improve offensively and defensively." Green could be nearing contract extension Green starts the season in the final year of his contract, but Benning is confident a new deal can be reached. "Travis has done an excellent job coaching this group of players," he said. "We think he's the right fit for our group moving forward. We want to take a look at the financial landscape of the whole business here. "Our intention is to sign Travis through an extension here." Green also believes a deal can be done. "I haven't hidden I want to be here long term," he said. "I think we are just starting to scratch the surface of what we are as a team and where we are going. "I love coaching here and I want to win here."
MANCHESTER, England — Former Manchester United midfielder Darren Fletcher joined the team’s coaching staff on Monday after a short spell in charge of the under-16s.Fletcher spent 20 years as a player with United, making more than 340 appearances for the senior team from 2003-15 after coming through the academy.“Darren has the United DNA running through his veins and he knows exactly what it takes to be a Manchester United player,” United manager Ole Gunnar Solskjaer said.“He is at the start of his coaching career and his experience both on and off the pitch along with his winning mentality, commitment and hard work will be a great addition to the staff.”Fletcher retired as a player in 2019 after two-year stints at West Bromwich Albion and Stoke following his departure from United in 2015.Solskjaer already has another former United midfielder, Michael Carrick, alongside him in his backroom staff.___More AP soccer: https://apnews.com/Soccer and https://twitter.com/AP_SportsThe Associated Press
Long after his teammates left the ice on a line change, one boy continued to chase the puck with dogged determination and a beaming glow across his face. "Yamen, Yamen!" his coach called out. "Change up!" The boy, caught up in childlike glee over the game, turned his attention to the bench, heard his coach and skated off. His smile stretched from ear to ear. At the arena in St. John's, Yamen Bai is just like any other 11-year-old boy on the Avalon Celtics. He's eager, happy and completely in his element. A year ago, he was the subject of a social media call-out — a Syrian refugee child who desperately wanted to play hockey with his friends, but didn't have any equipment. The man who made the post was behind the opposing team's bench on this particular Sunday morning, leading his son's team in a friendly game against Bai's group. 'People were just amazing' His name is Michael Doyle, and he's reluctant to take any credit for getting Bai on the ice, or anything the child has accomplished since. Doyle made the post after a neighbour came to him and said there was a little boy who needed help to play hockey. Doyle tweeted out the request and was immediately blown away. "Within minutes — 20 minutes — gear started showing up at my door," he said. They began raising money as well, and were able to put together enough cash and gear to register three kids in minor hockey. "People were just amazing," Doyle said. "The community came together and it was like nothing I've ever experienced and nothing I ever expected to happen." The story caught the attention of TSN broadcaster James Duthie, who penned a chapter of his newest book, Beauties, about Yamen Bai. Bai was born in Aleppo, Syria, but fled for Iraq when the country's civil war became too dangerous. His mother, two sisters and one brother eventually made the trip to Canada, landing in St. John's in March of 2019. He's since found a home with the Avalon Celtics. "I like [hockey] because I like my team," Bai said after the game. "My team is really good at hockey." Future coach? He's got a new reason to be proud. His Celtics squad emerged victorious in a Christmas tournament last week. Bai won his first gold medal, less than a year after picking up the sport. "I have it in the bag. I can show you!" he said before running down a set of stairs to fetch it from his hockey bag. He's an affable kid with a contagious smile that spreads to other players, coaches and parents. Doyle said what makes his story so special is the positivity he brings to the rink. "It's the joy he gets playing hockey. He comes to the rink with a smile and he leaves hockey with a smile." Bai said he hasn't set any goals for himself as a player, other than to skate hard and score goals, but he has an idea of what he wants to do after minor hockey. "I want to be coach," he said. He shared his plans with Doyle last week, and the hockey dad couldn't have been happier to hear it. "He's a lifer," Doyle said with a smile. Bai will never forget the generosity people showed him when his family needed a little help. "I want to say thank you to all the people who helped me to play hockey," Bai said. "I want to tell them thank you." Read more from CBC Newfoundland and Labrador
Team Canada is set to meet Team Russia at the first of two semifinal games at the world junior men's hockey championship in Edmonton today. The winner will play in Tuesday night's gold-medal game against the winner of the second semifinal matchup between Finland and the United States. The losers of both semifinal games will play in the bronze-medal game, also scheduled for Tuesday. Canada -- the reigning champs -- and Russia played each other in a pre-tournament game back on Dec. 23. Jamie Drysdale scored the lone goal of the game in a 1-0 Canada victory. Canada blanked the Czechs in a 3-0 quarterfinal win while Russia edged Germany 2-1. Both teams also met in last year's gold-medal game in the Czech Republic, where Canada defeated Russia 4-3. Canada erased a 3-1 deficit in the third period en route to their 18th gold medal win all-time. In the other semifinal, the Americans will meet Finland. The United States reached the semifinal thanks to a 5-2 win over Slovakia on Saturday night, thanks in part to a pair of goals from John Farinacci. The Finns needed a game-winning goal from Roni Hirvonen with fewer than 30 seconds to play to eliminate the Swedes in quarterfinal play to advance to the next round. Canada hopes to be the first repeat champion since 2009, a year in which they captured their fifth consecutive gold medal. This report by The Canadian Press was first published Jan. 4, 2021. The Canadian Press
From the rested in Kansas City and Pittsburgh to the relieved in Cleveland, Chicago and Los Angeles, the field for the Super Bowl chase is set. There are some powerhouses and some pretenders — and a team with a losing record.The reigning Super Bowl champion Chiefs (14-2) and Green Bay (13-3) earned each conference's lone bye in the expanded playoffs. And no, adding a third wild-card entrant is not why a 7-9 club will be playing next weekend. Washington “earned” that spot by winning the abysmal NFC East that displayed in the finale of the regular season why NFC Least has been so appropriate a moniker.So while New York Giants fans scream that Eagles coach Doug Pederson didn't truly play to beat Washington on Sunday night, it should emphasized that the Giants went 6-10, a record more in line with relegation than reward.Besides, coach Ron Rivera dealing with skin cancer and quarterback Alex Smith returning from an injury that nearly cost him his leg, those are redemptive and rewarding plots.“This one’s special just because of how hard it was,” Rivera said. “How tough everything was, how it’s been on the guys, the organization. There’s a great group of young men in there and we’re trying to do things the right way. It’s really a cool thing to come out and get the division.”As for the spoils, here's who plays next weekend and how it might look.SATURDAYIndianapolis (11-5) at Buffalo (13-3)Frank Reich has been a hero in Western New York since engineering the great comeback in NFL history while replacing the injured Jim Kelly in a 1992 opening-round matchup with the Houston Oilers. Reich now coaches the Colts, and he'll remain heroic in Buffalo if they go quietly against what has been the league's most impressive team the last month.This might be Colts QB Philip Rivers' final game, but it's the Indy defence that must stand tall here. That's a tall order the way Josh Allen, Stefon Diggs and the Bills are going.Los Angeles Rams (10-6) at Seattle (12-4)A third go-around for the NFC West rivals who split during the regular season. Both have strong defences and have been spotty on offence, LA far more so than Seattle.The Rams clinched their spot in the playoffs without the inconsistent Jared Goff (thumb surgery) at quarterback. The Seahawks have no issues at that position with Russell Wilson, though his first half of the season was far better than the last two months.Tampa Bay ( 11-5) at Washington (7-9)For sure, the Washington story is uplifting, particularly the way Rivera is leading a change in culture for a franchise so desperately needing it. And the last three teams to capture division titles without a winning record also pulled off upsets in the wild-card round.Don't look for much of that in prime time, not with Tom Brady leading the Buccaneers, who are balanced enough to threaten anyone. You remember Brady. If not, tune in to this one and see him likely dismantle Washington's impressive but inexperienced defence.SUNDAYTennessee (11-5) at Baltimore (11-5)A year ago, the Titans rode Derrick Henry's rushing power, agility and underrated speed to a stunning upset in Baltimore. They still are riding Henry, who became the eighth player to gain 2,000 yards on the ground in a season. Tennessee also can throw the ball better than it could last season.Alas, the Titans barely play any defence. So, with the Ravens having a more diverse but just as effective running game and a sturdy D — not to mention the memories of that beatdown last January — Henry and Co. have an even bigger task ahead in Baltimore this time.Chicago (8-8) at New Orleans (12-4)The other NFC interloper, perhaps, the Bears almost belong in the Least, uh, East. They went from 5-1 to 5-7 before finishing strongly enough to sneak in. Their defence is dangerous if not quite Monsters of the Midway, and when they run the ball well, they can compete.If the Saints get some of their running backs back from the COVID-19 list — particularly scoring machine Alvin Kamara — they will be heavily favoured. This could be Drew Brees' last shot at a second NFL title, too. And New Orleans has a defence to match Chicago's.Cleveland (11-5) at Pittsburgh (12-4)This had to be the topper for the weekend's action. One of the grand rivalries of the sport, and it was just played out in Week 17 — albeit with the Steelers resting a bunch of regulars. Yet Pittsburgh pushed Cleveland to the limit before the Browns snapped the league's longest playoff drought, dating to 2003.Can the Browns win again in the wild-card matchup? Sure, as long as they get their ample running game going and don't have another COVID-19 outbreak like the one that hit in the last two weeks. The Steelers have lost four of their last five, but they also have won 17 straight at home against Cleveland. Ben Roethlisberger will be back and he's 23-2-1 in his career against the Browns.___More AP NFL: https://apnews.com/NFL and https://twitter.com/AP_NFLBarry Wilner, The Associated Press
Terez Paylor & Charles Robinson recap every game from the Week 17 game, starting off with the strange and embarrassing finish to Washington-Philadelphia.
Was Doug Pederson trying to throw a game? He says no, but his coaching decisions say otherwise.
Minty Bets is joined by the Director of Trading for MGM Resorts, Jeff Stoneback, to discuss the top winners and losers from NFL Week 17.
PHILADELPHIA — The Philadelphia Eagles chose to give a third-string quarterback playing time in a game with playoff implications for other teams.Coach Doug Pederson benched Jalen Hurts for Nate Sudfeld in the fourth quarter of a 20-14 loss to Washington on Sunday night. The victory gave Washington (7-9) the NFC East title. The New York Giants (6-10) would’ve won the division crown if Philadelphia (4-11-1) had won.The decision didn’t go over well with Giants players posting their reaction on Twitter. Sudfeld hadn’t thrown a pass since 2018 and was picked on his second attempt. He also lost a fumble.“Yes, I was coaching to win,” Pederson said. “Yes, that was my decision solely. Nate has been here four years and I felt he deserved an opportunity to get some snaps.”The loss gave the Eagles the sixth pick in the NFL draft. A victory would’ve dropped them to the ninth spot.“Nobody who stepped on that field wanted to lose,” said running back Boston Scott, who had 65 yards rushing. “Nobody lacked energy.”Hurts had a pair of 6-yard touchdown runs to help the Eagles overcome a 10-0 deficit but he misfired on his last pass, a 4-yard toss into the end zone that would’ve given them a lead late in the third quarter.Hurts, who took over for Carson Wentz last month, finished 7 of 20 for 72 yards with one interception. His passer rating of 25.4 was the lowest by an Eagles starting quarterback since Nick Foles posted a 9.3 rating in the final regular season game in 2017. Foles finished that season as Super Bowl MVP.“As a competitor, I play to win,” Hurts said about getting pulled. “Just trust Coach with that.”Hurts said he knew Pederson had planned to give Sudfeld some snaps.“I know Coach had a plan to go about it the way he did and stuck to his plan,” Hurts said.The Eagles missed the playoffs for the first time since Pederson’s first season in 2016. They face several important decisions in the off-season, starting with their quarterback dilemma. Wentz’s $128 million, four-year contract extension kicks in next season. The team would have to absorb a significant cap hit by trading him.“I was granted the opportunity to lead the team,” Hurts said. “I had every intention of making it to the post-season. ... That will sit on my chest all off-season.”___More AP NFL: https://apnews.com/NFL and https://twitter.com/AP_NFLRob Maaddi, The Associated Press
SAN FRANCISCO — Stephen Curry twirled an arm in the air to acknowledge a small cheering section of family members in a near-empty arena, then gleefully disappeared down a tunnel to celebrate his best scoring night yet.Curry let it fly from way out under pressure with a minute-plus left for another perfect swish on the way to a career-high 62 points, and the Golden State Warriors beat Portland 137-122 on Sunday night to split the two-game set with the Trail Blazers.“I love it. I love everything about what this game offers, the competitiveness and the fire,” Curry said. “I never run from it. Just excited to be in that atmosphere where I get to play at the highest level and do what I do.”Curry delivered the highest-scoring game in the NBA this season early in his 12th campaign, finishing 18 for 31 and 8 of 16 on 3-pointers after beginning with a 21-point first quarter. He had his 10th career 30-point half to help the Warriors take a 66-54 at the break, then doubled his total exactly with his teammates telling him his count at every chance.“He was making every shot within like 10 seconds and we couldn’t even keep up,” rookie James Wiseman said.One small blemish in his brilliant night: Curry had his streak of free throws snapped at a franchise-record 80 in the first. The run dated to March 29, 2019, vs. Memphis."And then he just choked. It’s just incredible," cracked coach Steve Kerr, who jokingly offered the game ball to Wiseman before handing it over to the most deserving recipient.Against Portland, Curry made a career-high 18 of his most attempts yet at 19. No fear, the 6-foot-3 Curry even took it right at imposing 7-footer Jusuf Nurkic."He did a little bit of everything," Trail Blazers coach Terry Stotts said.Curry boogied. He smacked the floor and screamed in delight. The 32-year-old two-time MVP closed his eyes and showed off a open-mouthed grin as brother-in-law and teammate Damion Lee poured water over his head — this kind of night was a long time coming after a broken left hand limited Curry to five games in the coronavirus-shortened 2019-20 season.“When you have something to be excited about you kind of feed off your own energy,” said Curry, who says the “great ones” learn how to block out the critics and embrace the expectations.“He came out looking like a man on a mission,” Draymond Green said.Damian Lillard scored 32 points for Portland, and CJ McCollum added 28. McCollum shot 2 for 8 from deep after his 25 3-pointers over the initial five games left him and Curry as the only players to ever do so.After Portland’s 25-point win Friday night, the Warriors were embarrassed and determined to be more aggressive and defend better after the Blazers came out firing to finish 20 of 43 from deep — and they looked more energetic on the defensive end. Portland shot 14 of 43 on 3s Sunday.Curry did it all on the other end. When he sat down for good in the waning seconds and received hugs from teammates, the piped in crowd noise seemed extra loud in an arena devoid of real fans.“It's just a privilege to coach him, it really is,” Kerr said.“Sheeeesh (at)StephenCurry30!!” injured Splash Brother Klay Thompson posted on Twitter with a fire emoji. “Welcome to the club big bro 62.”Green had eight assists and scored one point playing his second game of the season with his minutes increased from just below 18 to 28. He was sidelined the first four games by a right foot injury after being delayed starting training camp because he had the coronavirus.WILT'S 60-POINTERSWilt Chamberlain had 27 60-point performances for the Warriors franchise, the only one in team history with more than one.Thompson scored 60 on Dec. 5, 2016, against Indiana.LILLARD VS. WARRIORSLillard, who became just the second Portland player joining Hall of Famer Clyde Drexler to reach 15,000 points Friday night, is at his best against the Warriors.Lillard has scored at least 29 points in seven straight games against the Warriors and has made at least five 3-pointers in six of those games.TIP-INSTrail Blazers: F Rodney Hood didn't play after he strained his left quadriceps Friday night and played just five minutes. ... McCollum had five assists, nine rebounds and two steals.Warriors: Curry's previous career high was 54 points on Feb. 27, 2013, at New York's Madison Square Garden. ... Curry scored 20 or more in a quarter for the 27th time in his career. ... Golden State went 13 for 34 from deep after making just 7 of 35 from 3-point range Friday. ... Andrew Wiggins has scored in double figures every game so far.UP NEXTTrail Blazers: Host Chicago on Tuesday night.Warriors: Host Sacramento on Monday night.___More AP NBA: https://apnews.com/NBA and https://twitter.com/AP_SportsJanie McCauley, The Associated Press
This wasn’t just about securing a spot in the playoffs. It was about exercising 12 years of football that carried one common thread: If something could go wrong, it did go wrong.
Matt Harmon wraps up Week 17 of the 2020 NFL season with five things he cares about and five things he doesn't care about, including a full-on rebuke of the NFC East showdown from Sunday night.