Errata A notice in the On the Move section of the February 1 News about Brian G. Rich becoming a shareholder with Berger Singerman contained an error in his address. The correct address is: 200 S. Biscayne Blvd., Ste. 1000, Miami 33131, telephone (305) 755-9500. April 1, 2003 Errata
She added that residents living in areas designated orange or red zones should be cautious about taking trips to green zones to avoid spikes in imported cases.“Although the government has allowed a phased reopening of natural tourist attractions in green and yellow zones, it doesn’t mean we can just go there. We need to be cautious to avoid imported cases, especially since new COVID-19 cases are still emerging nationwide,” said Dewi.Read also: COVID-19: Here are the requirements for those seeking to travel to, within IndonesiaNational Disaster Mitigation Agency (BNPB) head Doni Monardo, who also leads the national COVID-19 task force, announced on June 22 that natural tourism destinations would reopen in stages under strict health protocols. This included national parks, marine tourism locales, adventure tourism establishments and wildlife reserves. Dewi said the task force would give a region two weeks to reevaluate or impose stricter measures if it found new COVID-19 cases after reopening tourist destinations.”If the risk status does not change after two weeks, we’ll order the local administration to close tourist destinations,” she said.As of Sunday, there were 104 regencies and cities designated green zones. Forty-three of them had recorded zero new cases over the past four weeks and had reported 100 percent recovery rates over the same period, said Dewi.Meanwhile, 61 other regions have not yet been affected by the outbreak.The list of regions and their risk categories can be accessed on the task force’s official website: covid19.go.id/peta-risiko.Topics : Members of the public should reconsider decisions to travel to COVID-19 “green zones” despite the gradual reopening of tourism in such areas, an epidemiologist with the national COVID-19 task force has warned.Dewi Nur Aisyah, an epidemiologist on the task force’s team of experts, said being designated a “green zone” did not mean that a place was completely safe from COVID-19.“It only means that the area has a lower risk [of transmission] than yellow, orange or red zones,” Dewi said during an online discussion on Wednesday.
MINNEAPOLIS — Penalties and miscues by the Syracuse offense were too much for the team to overcome Saturday night.Syracuse (1-3) committed 10 penalties, many coming on the offensive line to stall drives, and allowed three sacks as quarterback Ryan Nassib never got comfortable in the pocket during the Orange’s 17-10 loss to Minnesota (4-0) in front of a capacity-crowd of 40,805 at TCF Bank Stadium.The SU offense that piled up yards and points in its first three games was shut down by an aggressive Minnesota defensive front that repeatedly beat the SU offensive line and got to Nassib. The SU quarterback finished 21-for-31 for 228 yards and two interceptions, and Marcus Sales, the team’s leading receiver, had just two catches in the game. And the Minnesota offense did just enough to overcome its own mistakes to get the win.The miscues started on the Orange’s first play from scrimmage when Nassib’s pass to Jarrod West was deflected in the air and landed in the arms of Minnesota’s Cedric Thompson. SU got away with the early mistake, though, after Gophers kicker Jordan Wettstein pushed a 44-yard attempt wide right.Still, the offensive troubles continued for Syracuse. Nassib was forced to scramble around early to avoid pressure, and a sack by Minnesota’s D.L. Wilhite on third-and-20 following a penalty served as a catalyst for the Gophers’ first score.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textThe scoring drive was aided by a pass interference call on Shamarko Thomas, giving Minnesota first-and-goal on the 2-yard line. Running Back Donnell Kirkwood easily walked into the end zone and Minnesota had the early lead.Syracuse put together a drive and marched into the red zone late in the first quarter. But a false start penalty on Alec Lemon turned a third-and-1 into third-and-6 and Jerome Smith couldn’t get the edge to convert the first down.Ross Krautman came on for a 33-yard field goal and the lead was cut to four.The end result was a 7-3 first-half lead for the Minnesota over Syracuse. The teams committed a combined 11 penalties and struggled to finish off drives due to the mental mistakes. The Syracuse offense couldn’t get going as quarterback Ryan Nassib struggled to find a comfort zone in a constantly collapsing pocket.After the break, it was more of the same for the Syracuse offense.The Gophers opened with a beautiful 12-play, 87-yard drive to go up 14-3, and the Orange couldn’t answer despite having multiple opportunities deep in the zone. An Ashton Broyld fumble ended one drive in the red zone early in the fourth quarter and Syracuse never threatened again, falling for a third time this season.A late 13-yard touchdown pass from Nassib to Sales pulled the Orange to 17-10 with 46 seconds left in the game, but it was too little too late. Comments Published on September 22, 2012 at 11:14 pm Contact Ryne: [email protected] Facebook Twitter Google+