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#1 2018-04-17 00:44:51

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Registered: 2016-11-20
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adidas superstar rose gold

MADRID Adidas Ultra Boost Mens Sale , Aug. 19 (Xinhua) -- Spanish club Valenica took a huge step towards the group stage of the Champions League on Wednesday when they defeated Monaco 3-1 in the first leg of their Champions League qualifying round.

Goals from Rodrigo Adidas Ultra Boost Sale , Dani Parejo and Sofianne Feghouli scored the goals which give Valencia a 2-goal cushion to defend in France next Tuesday.

Valencia got off to the best possible start after just four minutes when Sofianne Feghouli met a deep cross from left back Jose Gaya leaving Rodrigo with a simple tap-in from close range.

The Spanish side were on top Ultra Boost Shoes Sale , but were unable to turn their control of the game into clear cut chances and almost paid for that with 30 minutes on the clock when Monaco caught them on the break.

The ball was played out to the right of the Valencia area where Bernard Silva was able to fire in a low shot which forced a fine save from Valencia keeper Ultra Boost Womens Sale , Matt Ryan.

Monaco were level early in the second half Ultra Boost Mens Sale , however. After 49 minutes Antonio Martial beat Antonio Barragan down the Valencia right and crossed for Mario Pasalic to push the ball into an empty net.

The parity didn't last long before Valencia got back in front after Dani Parejo was in the right place to fire home after a knockdown from Pablo Piatti Ultra Boost Sale , who has only just replaced Rodrigo de Paul.

Pasalic saw a header well saved by Ryan just ahead of the hour as the game became increasingly anarchic with both sides looking to attack.

Martial was a constant threat to Valencia and his skill at the edge of the Valencia area almost led to Pascilic firing in a powerful shot from the edge of the area.

Feghouli made it 3-1 with a shot from inside the area with four minutes remaining after Monaco failed to clear a corner taken by the home side to make the Spaniards clear favorites to reach the lucrative group stage.

V. Women, Children, Elders' Rights Lack Proper Protection

The situation of protection of rights of women, children andelders in the United States was worrisome in 2016. Women were paidmuch less compared to their male colleagues who do the same work,and they frequently fell victims to sexual harassment and assault.Poverty rate among children remained high and cases of elder abusehappened from time to time.

Gender pay gaps remained large. Women were paid much lesscompared to their male colleagues who do the same work in 2016(www.washingtonpost, March 8, 2016). An analysis found womenwith city government jobs in New York made 18 percent less than men(http:www.nydailynews, April 11, 2016). Gender pay gap amongsupervisor staff in San Diego was even wider. Women who work forSan Diego County supervisors earned about 37,000 U.S. dollars lessin pre-tax pay per year on average (www.sandiegouniontribune,August 14, 2016). Women comprised about 60 percent of Californiaworkers earning minimum wage or less, according to a review offederal labor statistics by the National Women's Law Center(www.sandiegouniontribune, April 10, 2016).

Sexual harassments and assaults took place frequently. The USAToday website reported on July 7, 2016 that roughly one in fourwomen say they have been harassed on the job (wwwatoday,July 7, 2016). It said that with many victims too frightened tospeak up, attorneys and employment experts said the actual numberof such instances was likely far higher. The New York Post websiteon July 14, 2016 reported that an investigation found Tennesseelawmaker Jeremy Durham used his position to sexually harass atleast 22 female interns, lobbyists, staff and political workers(nypost, July 14, 2016). In the law enforcement field, the U.S.police failed to provide adequate protection for sexual assaultvictims and are deeply dismissive of such people. The New YorkTimes website on October 28 reported that Baltimore officerssometimes humiliated women who tried to report sexual assault anddisregarded some complaints filed by certain victims. Some officersblamed victims or discouraged them from identifying theirassailants. There were even complaints that some officers targetmembers of a vulnerable population -- people involved in the sextrade -- to coerce sexual favors from them in exchange for avoidingarrest, or for cash or narcotics (www.nytimes, October 28,2016). A Los Angeles Times report on October 28 said that nearlyhalf of skid row women had been attacked in the previous 12 months;more than a quarter of them were sexually assaulted(www.latimes, October 28, 2016). As of February 26, 2016,federal investigations related to sexual violence were underway at167 colleges and universities, according to the EducationDepartment. A Washington Post-Kaiser Family Foundation poll in 2015found that 20 percent of young women who attended college during afour-year span said they had been sexually assaulted(www.washingtonpost, March 5, 2016). A survey of Santa Cruzgraduate students found that 32.6 percent of 200 respondents saidthey had been sexually harassed or knew someone who had been(www.latimes, March 2, 2016). Sexual violence also happened inprimary and secondary schools. The Education Department in fiscal2015 received 65 civil rights complaints related to K-12 schooldistricts' handling of sexual violence - triple the number theagency had received the year before (www.washingtonpost,January 17, 2016). The Miami Herald website on September 21reported that after a 16-year-old girl told her high school she wassexually assaulted, her school failed to respond properly and shewas further traumatized during the investigation. She waseventually suspended (www.miamiherald, September 21, 2016).

Protection for children's rights was inadequate. The U.S. UrbanInstitute on September 11, 2016 released a report noting that anestimated 6.8 million people aged 10 to 17 are food insecure. Whenfaced with acute food insecurity, some youths engaged in criminalbehavior such as selling drugs and stealing items to resell forcash. Some yo.



2018-04-17 00:44:51



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