WWE Survivor Series returned with a bang on Sunday November 20, 2016, at the Air Canada Centre in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. It was the second co-branded pay per view event since the Brand Extension that took place in July. That being said, WWE knew they had to improve on the somewhat mediocre outcome of their first co-branded pay per view, Summerslam, and the WWE Universe expected something big. WWE did not disappoint. What unfolded in Toronto was not as got as what we got the night before at NXT Takeover in terms of quality, but in terms of shock and awe, it certainly lived up to and exceeded all expectations. WWE took a route that no-one could have ever predicted, and provided us with a moment that will live in the memory for years to come.
The pro-vice Chancellor of the University of Essex has warned that leaving the EU could damage the diversity of the students that study there.
Heather Laurie, who will take over as Vice Chancellor in September, said “a lot was at stake” for higher education in the forthcoming referendum that takes place on June 23.
Leicester City are just one win away from a historic Premier League crown, after Spurs slipped up to draw 1-1 with West Brom on Monday night.
The Foxes can claim their first top flight title win in their history with 2 games to spare, if they defeat Champions League chasing Manchester United at Old Trafford on Sunday.
The jury of the Hillsborough inquest have determined that the 96 football fans that died in the disaster in 1989 were unlawfully killed.
Families of the victims, as well as Shadow Home Secretary Andy Burnham, were all present as the verdict was delivered at around 11am, which confirmed that police failures led to the deaths in the tragedy.
Colchester United’s relegation into SkyBet League 2 was confirmed on Saturday after they were humbled by title chasing Burton Albion.
Lucas Akins fired in a hat trick to condemn the U’s a 3-0 home defeat, their 23rd defeat of the season, and their inevitable slide through the relegation trapdoor was sealed.
Over the past couple of centuries, the evolution of news, technology and people have seen the traditional newspaper go from the dominant source of gathering news, to a method that is slowly deteriorating. Newspaper readership and sales have decreased dramatically over time, and the question on everyone’s lips now is simple: Do newspapers still have a future? In this blog I will explore the ways in which newspapers have declined in recent years, why they may or may not have a future, and how newspapers have to adapt and survive in the forthcoming years.
With another International football tournament nearly upon us, the whole country eagerly anticipates. England breeze through qualifying, win some friendlies impressively and hype begins to build. Pessimistic fans suddenly find their glass half-full and talk begins that maybe, just maybe, England might have a chance of winning the next tournament. Football is coming home! And then suddenly England crash out at the hands of (our many) superior opponents. The post mortem begins by fans in the pub who think they are Gary Neville, and by ancient pundits you haven’t seen since the last time we won a tournament. The emphasise becomes “why don’t we focus on the youth?” and the ever common “why can’t we have a set up like Spain or the Germans?!” Then we see that we have San Marino, Lithuania and Slovenia in qualifying and thus, the cycle restarts.
However, this time it feels a little bit different. Slowly but surely, recent performances have given England fans a little more than just a flicker of hope this time. Maybe, just maybe, we have a fairly good chance of winning our first tournament in 50 years? I will weigh up the pros and dilemmas that Roy Hodgson, and the fans will have, if England is to finally deliver on the biggest stage.