The action left an image of sportsmanship between both teams when the physiotherapists of the Levant and their medical staff did not hesitate to jump to the lawn of Orriols to serve the players of the rival team. So much so that it was they who took care of Omeruo. Ruibal was attended by Lahm, doctor of Leganés, and Carlos Carballo, physiotherapist of pickles.When both players recovered they received the ovation of the Ciutat de Valencia in another gesture of sportsmanship that Omeruo and Ruibal thanked. So much so that Omeruo asked Juan Domínguez, the equipment’s usher, to give away the jacket he was wearing (stained with blood) to the sector of the Ciutat de Valencia that applauded him, as Alberto Iranzo, photographer of As. Aitor Ruibal, extreme right of the Leganés, left the Ciutat de Valencia with eleven stitches on the eyelid from his right eye the result of an accidental clash with his partner, with Kenneth Omeruo. The Nigerian central took the Catalan ahead in an action already in the second part that ended with the Spanish grogui and almost five minutes of intervention. Omeruo I only need three staples to cut the bleeding in the forehead.
Yaroslavsky said most of the money pays for increased salaries and benefits and rising costs for items like fuel, but $65 million is for new programs. “This is a 17 (percent) or 18 percent increase,” Yaroslavsky said. “That is the single largest increase in net county cost of investment in the Sheriff’s Department since I’ve been here.” But Baca said additional investment in the department will pay dividends in terms of a safer community. “My dream, and I believe the board’s dream, is to make this county as safe as possible so poor neighborhoods can have Starbucks, a Macy’s store and economic viability where people can get jobs,” Baca said. “In all my experiences in 41 years, these poor neighborhoods are not going to regain economic competition with affluent neighborhoods until the public safety issues are resolved.” The supervisors will decide later whether to approve the additional requests. firstname.lastname@example.org (213) 974-8985160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! Although Los Angeles County’s proposed budget includes boosted funding for the Sheriff’s Department and Public Defender’s Office, officials argued Wednesday that even more is needed. District Attorney Steve Cooley told the Board of Supervisors that its proposed budget for his office is inadequate to deal with increased demand for services. “Although the public defender’s budget includes new positions for caseload growth and new courts, no additional resources have been recommended for my department … despite the fact that felony filings have increased 21 percent since 2001,” Cooley said. Cooley, who has requested an extra $9 million on top of his $327 million proposed budget, said new courts have opened recently in Van Nuys, Alhambra, Compton and two in the Antelope Valley. “There has been no budget recognition for these new courts,” Cooley said. “This situation forces the department to transfer staff from other work units to provide representation for the people.” Cooley requested the additional $9 million to provide mandated staffing for the new courts, to increase the number of captains in the Bureau of Investigation, expand staffing to address soaring identity-theft cases and to staff parole hearings for inmates serving life sentences, mostly for murder. Sheriff Lee Baca also requested an extra $150 million on top of his $2.3 billion proposed budget. He had originally requested $3 billion. The extra $150 million request would pay for more medical services and beds in overcrowded jails, a Gang Emergency Operations Center, more patrols in unincorporated areas, psychologists to help personnel deal with job stress and increased training. Supervisor Zev Yaroslavsky said the department’s proposed budget increase – not including Baca’s new request – is already the largest in at least a decade.
Stories are posted on the APRN news page. You can subscribe to APRN’s newsfeeds via email, podcast and RSS. Follow us on Facebook at alaskapublic.org and on Twitter @AKPublicNews In speech to JBER troops, Trump praises Alaska, military and DunleavyZachariah Hughes, Alaska Public Media – AnchorageReturning to Washington D.C. from peace talks in Vietnam, the president gave a 20-minute speech, his first in-person address in Alaska.North Slope village tribal government sues over ConocoPhillips’ drilling plansElizabeth Harball, Alaska’s Energy Desk – AnchorageAlong with five environmental groups, the Native Village of Nuiqsut is challenging the Bureau of Land Management’s approval of ConocoPhillips’ exploratory drilling plans this winter in the National Petroleum Reserve-Alaska.Anchorage School District says Dunleavy budget could cut programs to the bare minimumWesley Early, Alaska Public Media – AnchorageIn the Anchorage School District, the largest in the state, officials say they’re used to going through budget negotiations with lawmakers. But they say this year’s proposed cuts are on a different scale.Federal agency delays final environmental review of Alaska’s gasline projectRashah McChesney, Alaska’s Energy Desk – JuneauThe Federal Energy Regulatory Commission attributed the delay to the state’s gasline corporation.Southeast hatcheries concerned over drought in the areaJacob Resneck, CoastAlaska – JuneauIt’s official: most of Southeast Alaska is in a drought.The panhandle’s been blessed with a long spell of blue skies.Family of St. Mary’s man sues trooper who shot himEmily Hofstaedter, KNOM – NomeLast summer, an Alaska State Trooper fatally shot a man in the lower Yukon Delta community of St. Mary’s. Now his family is filing a wrongful-death lawsuit against the trooper.Juneau considers proposal to offer more shore power to cruise shipsAdelyn Baxter, KTOO – JuneauAllowing more cruise ships to connect to shore power when they visit Juneau might mean less pollution and more money for the local electric utility. But could Alaska Electric Light & Power handle the increased volume?Students watch as Anchorage high school stage becomes courtroomJohanna Eurich, KYUK – AnchorageEveryone knows that traveling from villages to go to court in regional hubs is not cheap. The question before the Alaska Supreme Court is which state agency should pay the cost for juvenile defendants whose parents can’t afford the airfare.