Happy New Year!!
For the last 24 hours:
Arrest Warrants Executed:
At about 7:30 AM Friday morning, members attended to a residence in the 200 block 26th Street and while there encountered a 34 year-old male who was wanted on outstanding warrants for arrest. The accused was taken into custody on the strength of the warrants which were for a total of five counts of failing to comply with conditions of a Release Order he is currently bound by. He appeared before the court later in the morning and was remanded into custody.
Just before 12:00 PM Friday, a 19 year-old male attended to BPS as a condition of an Undertaking he is bound by currently. A query showed that he was the subject of a warrant for arrest for failing to comply with a Probation Order and Failing to Attend Court. He was arrested, processed, and later released from custody to appear in Court on February 28th.
Break & Enter Suspect Arrested:
A 20 year-old male was arrested outside of a premise in the 2100 block Ottawa Avenue at around 8:40 PM Friday evening, after being observed breaking into a room within the complex. Investigation revealed that the male had forced his way into the building, then broke into a storage room and stole property from within. When located, the suspect was in possession of break-in tools, as well as a stolen credit card that he had unlawfully used previously. The accused will appear before the Court this morning facing numerous charges.
Impaired Driver Protests:
At about 12:45 AM Saturday morning, a traffic stop resulted in the 42 year-old male driver being issued an Immediate Roadside Prohibition from driving. Approximately 4 hours later, the same male attended to BPS and began a protest, parading around the front entranceway, outside. Police spoke with him regularly and he denied offers to take him home. After about an hour, his speech was making less sense, he was becoming more agitated so he was arrested for his own safety as it appeared he was unable to care for himself in the extreme cold. He will be released once he is sober enough that it can be done so safely.
A 23 year-old female was taken into custody to prevent a continued breach of the peace after Police were called to a residence on Cornell Bay. She will be held until sober and able to care for herself.
A 36 year-old male was also held to sober up, to prevent an offence from occurring, after he tried to gain entry into the residence of his estranged partner in an attempt to take their child to another community. He was intoxicated and was deemed unable to care for himself or his daughter.
RELEASE AUTHORIZED BY:
A/Staff Sergeant D. Lockhart, #101
Anyone with information on any unsolved crime is asked to call Brandon Crime Stoppers at 204-727-(TIPS) 8477, www.brandoncrimestoppers.com or by texting BCSTIP and your message to CRIMES (274637). Crime Stoppers pays up to $2000.00 cash for information that leads to the solution of a crime.
CRIME STOPPERS 204-727-TIPS
Amazon reveals ‘Lord of the Rings’ subtitle that hints at storyline
The long-awaited, expensive Middle-earth fantasy series from Amazon.com Inc has a name: “The Lord of the Rings: The Rings of Power.”
Amazon’s Prime Video revealed the full name of the fantasy series on Wednesday ahead of its planned streaming debut of Sept. 2.
The show’s storyline takes place thousands of years before the events in writer J.R.R. Tolkien’s “Lord of the Rings” books, which are set in the fictional land of Middle-earth and were brought to life in blockbuster movies.
The subtitle foreshadows a story “that welds the major events of Tolkien’s Second Age together: the forging of the iconic rings,” Amazon said in a statement.
Creators J.D. Payne and Patrick McKay said the series “unites all the major stories of Middle-earth’s Second Age: the forging of the rings, the rise of the Dark Lord Sauron, the epic tale of Numenor, and the Last Alliance of Elves and Men.”
“Until now, audiences have only seen on screen the story of the One Ring,” they added. “But before there was one, there were many … and we’re excited to share the epic story of them all.”
Amazon spent about $465 million filming the first season of the show, according to government officials in New Zealand, where the series was filmed. The company is expecting to make five seasons of the show, making it one of the most expensive TV series ever.
The first season will be available in more than 240 nations in multiple languages, Amazon said. New episodes will be released weekly.
(Reporting by Lisa Richwine; Editing by Leslie Adler)
Media Advisory: Premier Furey, Minister Osborne, Minister Haggie and Dr. Fitzgerald Available to Media – News Releases – Government of Newfoundland and Labrador
The Honourable Andrew Furey, Premier of Newfoundland and Labrador, the Honourable Tom Osborne, Minister of Education, the Honourable John Haggie, Minister of Health and Community Services, and Dr. Janice Fitzgerald, Chief Medical Officer of Health, will hold a media availability tomorrow (Thursday, January 20) at 2:00 p.m. to discuss COVID-19 and in-person learning for K-12 students. They will be joined by Tony Stack, CEO and Director of Education of the NLESD.
The availability will be virtual and all participating media will join by teleconference only. To participate, please RSVP to Jillian Hood (firstname.lastname@example.org) who will provide the required details.
Media planning to participate must join the teleconference at 1:45 p.m. (NST) to be included on the call. For sound quality purposes, media calling in are asked to use a land line if at all possible.
– 30 –
Health and Community Services
Reporter reflects on relationship between athletes, media after testy exchange with Oilers’ Leon Draisaitl – Global News
A veteran Edmonton sports reporter whose career has seen him be inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame says he believes it’s more difficult for journalists to smooth things over when there’s friction with an athlete than it used to be.
“It’s not supposed to be an adversarial relationship between the media and the players,” Postmedia writer Jim Matheson told Reid Wilkins of 630 CHED’s Inside Sports radio program on Tuesday night. “I’ve been doing this a long time. I think I’m very fair at what I do.”
“Obviously, something I’ve written or said has ticked him off, but I have no idea what that is,” Matheson said.
“It’s not the most pleasant situation to be honest.”
Matheson asked the German-born Draisaitl questions after the Oilers practised at Edmonton’s Rogers Place on Tuesday about the team being mired in a weeks-long funk after a dominant start to their NHL season.
The journalist, who has covered the Oilers for about 40 years, asked Draisaitl if, amid the team’s second six-game losing streak, he had thought the team was past getting into such slumps after the Oilers’ last two regular seasons were quite successful.
“Sure. Yeah,” Draisaitl said.
Matheson then asked Draisaitl for his thoughts on what the biggest reason is for the team’s recent losses and what the one thing is he thinks is most important for the team to improve on.
“Yeah, we have to get better at everything,” Draisaitl replied.
“Would you like to expand on that?” Matheson countered.
“No,” Draisaitl answered. “You can do that. You know everything.”
At that point, Matheson decided to ask Draisaitl why he was being so “pissy.” Draisaitl said he was simply answering the questions and Matheson suggested they weren’t very “good” answers.
“I have one more for you,” Matheson then said. “Leon, you show your frustration on the ice last game against Ottawa. Is that a good thing when you show it so the other team knows you’re frustrated?”
“Yeah it’s a great thing for sure,” Draisaitl answered.
After his answer, a voice in the background of the media availability can be heard saying, “I think we’re done.”
Matheson said he was aware the exchange blew up on social media almost immediately after it happened but pointed out that as a journalist, he does not want to be part of the story.
“And when I write my story tomorrow, I will not be the story either,” he said. “I will just say that Leon wasn’t very illuminating with his answers.”
The Oilers’ recent struggles have been compounded by the fact the team will have gone through a stretch this month of only playing one game in 15 days as an indirect consequence of pandemic-related public health restrictions. Some players have suggested having to stew in their problems as they wait to get their season back on track has been difficult.
Matheson told Wilkins that coincidentally, the pandemic may also indirectly be making it more difficult to smooth things over with a player when there is friction between him and a reporter.
“Things aren’t the way they used to be and they need to go back to the old days,” he said Tuesday night. “If I was having a disagreement with a player, you could sit beside him in the dressing room and say, ‘Have I done something to upset you? Tell me what it is and I can try to make it better if it’s something I said or did.’”
Matheson said if the player feels he is deserved an apology and he can understand why, he has no problem offering him one.
“I’ve written some things over the years… where you’ve tossed off some gratuitous shot which seemed like a cheap shot at a player and then you go to bed at night and you sleep and you toss and turn and you get up in the morning and you say, ‘That wasn’t very nice of me,’” he said. “And then the next day at practice, you go up to a player and you say, ‘I’m sorry, that wasn’t a very nice thing to say,’ and you can apologize and go on from there.
“But that’s not the way it works now in today’s NHL… because with COVID, you don’t get into the dressing room and so you can’t sit beside a player and say, ‘Look, have I done something to upset you?’”
Wilkins said he reached out to the Oilers to ask if Draisaitl wanted to appear on his program as he was going to speak with Matheson about the awkward media availability. He said the Oilers politely declined to make him available, saying they felt he did not need to rehash what was said.
“I thought I asked a couple of softball questions to start with,” Matheson said, noting that another Oiler answered many of the same questions on Tuesday without one-word answers.
“But Leon didn’t want to answer the question, so he just said, ‘Everything.’ OK. I thought it was just a normal, ‘Would you like to expand on that?’ and he said, ‘no.’ And that’s when I said, ‘Look, I’m getting one word answers, so…’”
While Matheson said he would like the opportunity to talk to Draisaitl to see if there is something he has done to upset him, he does not regret asking the NHL’s 2020 Hart Trophy winner why he was being “pissy.”
“If I walk away and just take what he said, then I don’t look very good, so I was just standing up for myself,” he said.
© 2022 Global News, a division of Corus Entertainment Inc.
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