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because we know how good this team w

 
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MessagePosté le: 19/08/2016 07:55:43    Sujet du message: because we know how good this team w Répondre en citant

Dwayne De Rosarios return to Toronto FC is expected to be confirmed later this week after the former MLS MVP agreed to a contract with his hometown team. Canadas all-time leading goal scorer was selected by TFC in the MLS Re-Entry Draft before Christmas and I understand the two sides have now successfully negotiated a deal, although he hasnt yet put pen to paper. Whether or not this move is the right one for Toronto FC depends on how much they are paying, but with financially prudent general manager Tim Bezbatchenko at the helm, its a good bet the salary cap hit will be low, with the contract fully stocked with bonuses depending on the performances of De Rosario and the team. I was at Air Canada Centre in Toronto on the day De Rosario was first introduced as a Toronto FC player back in December 2008 following a highly successful spell with the Houston Dyamo. It was a heralded homecoming of a player who was one of the most decorated in Major League Soccer - a winner, coming to his hometown as a signature signing for a club heading into its third year of existence. For two seasons, De Ro lived up to the billing, but the club struggled through managerial instability and failed to qualify for the playoffs. However, his personal impact during his first spell with the club was overshadowed by the way in which he exited Toronto early in the 2011 season - a year when he went on to play for both the New York Red Bulls and DC United, and was then named MLS MVP. The infamous cheque signing and then the training spell at Celtic took the shine off his time in Toronto, but now there is a chance to put things right. De Rosario will now have the opportunity to finish a wonderful MLS career in his hometown. He could probably have earned more money elsewhere, but if he can make the desired impact, he has the potential to heal the wounds felt by some fans following his 2011 departure. Its not only a chance for De Rosario to make amends, but also for Toronto FC, under new management, to show the club has completely moved on from past failings. This time around, De Rosarios role will be much different. He wont necessarily be the focal point on the pitch, but more a member of the supporting cast for the already signed Brazilian forward Gilberto and the expected arrival of England international forward Jermain Defoe. For a player who turns 36 in May, it seems an ideal scenario. De Rosario is coming off a frustrating season in 2013. His DC United team finished bottom of the Eastern Conference and he scored an MLS career low of just three goals. So it is a much needed change of scenery with all of the financial benefits and home comforts that being in Toronto will bring. For the club, it is a gamble worth taking. It sends a positive message about the teams new management, while also providing them with a valuable piece of the puzzle currently being assembled by Bezbatchenko. De Rosario may be getting to the latter stages of his career, but hes been included in the MLS Best XI six times and still has plenty to offer. In his first spell with the club, he scored 27 goals in 57 MLS appearances during which time he was also named team captain. Its unlikely the Scarborough, Ontario native will produce those goal-scoring exploits this time around but he will more than adequately fit the role that will be asked of him. And in my opinion, the addition of the Canadian veteran is another shrewd addition by a club that appears to be moving in the right direction. LOS ANGELES -- The all-star break certainly was a welcomed respite for Don Mattingly and the Los Angeles Dodgers. The beleaguered rookie manager and his equally frustrated team have struggled on the field and dealt daily with off-the-field turmoil -- a string of unwanted headlines that have tarnished the once-proud franchise. Los Angeles starts the second half at Arizona on Friday night, stuck at 41-51 and in fourth place in the NL West, 11 games behind San Francisco. "The biggest disappointment is being in this position with a team thats capable of being in the playoffs and competing with anybody in the National League," all-star centre fielder Matt Kemp said. From Day One, its been a difficult year at Dodger Stadium. On opening day, Giants fan Bryan Stow was savagely beaten in the parking lot following the game. The 42-year-old Stow is in a San Francisco area hospital, recovering from brain injuries. The bitter divorce proceedings between Frank McCourt and his estranged wife, Jamie, and the legal tug-of-war over which one of them owned the team has hovered over the club all season. Major League Baseball assumed control of the clubs day-to-day operations in mid-April and Frank McCourt recently filed for bankruptcy protection. McCourt took that Chapter 11 action after Baseball Commissioner Bud Selig rejected a proposed a broadcast rights deal with Fox Sports that McCourt said would have alleviated worries about covering payroll expenses every two weeks. Selig was concerned that the Dodgers embattled owner would instead use that Fox Sports money to take care of his own personal debts. Even famed announcer Vin Scully was dragged into the fray when court documents revealed the Hall of Fame broadcaster -- in his 62nd season behind the microphone -- was still owed more than US$150,000 as part of his contract. In some instances, cheques made out to some employees and stadium workers bounced and were later reissued. Talk about a bad hop. "Obviously, its kind of weird, thinking: Hey, the paycheques might not be in the mail, but theyve assured us that we dont have anything to worry about on that front," second baseman Aaron Miles said. "It makes for a little bit of a distraction from the baseball end of it -- maybe a good distraction, sometimes -- but the players in this clubhouse have not focused on that. Weve stayed focused on the field, even though weve had some tough cards dealt our way this year. It seems like Donnies been thrown a curveball every other day because of all the injuries." To top it off, McCourt last week fired Steve Garvey, one of the teams most popular players in Los Angeles, from the marketing and community relations department. That came after Garvey went public with his hopes of buying the club and recruited 1988 World Series MVP Orel Hershiser to join his investment group. If that isnt enough drama for one fan base, there was that smoky interlude on May 28 at Dodger Stadium, when the upper deck seats behind first base had to be evacuated after a small fire broke out in a storage area. The entire scene at Chavez Ravine over the past 3 1/2 months has provided a wealth of material for all the joke-meisters on late-night television. "People are going to say what they say, but I dont care what other people say. Im not worried about it," all-star pitcher Clayton Kershaw said. "People ask us about it, and we just tell the truth -- that it doesnt affect whats on the field. As a team, all we worry about in this clubhouse is playing baseball because thats our job and thats all were here to do." The attendance at Dodger Stadium has been in dramatic decline. A franchise that drew in excesss of three million in each of the previous 15 seasons following the strike-shortened 1994 and 1995 campaigns is averaging 36,610 through their first 50 home dates.dddddddddddd Thats 2,392 fewer per game than the Los Angeles Angels have averaged in their 48 home dates down the freeway at the Big A. The Halos never outdrew the Dodgers in any of their 50 previous seasons as Southern Californias other team, including the four years they shared Dodger Stadium from 1962 through 1965 before relocating to Anaheim. "Theres a lot of people who are on the bandwagon when things are going good. And when its not going good, people jump off," Kershaw said. "Thats just the way it is, and you have to accept it." Kemp has done his part. The six-year veteran who won a Silver Slugger award and Gold Glove in 2009 has returned to form after a sub-par 2010 campaign. He is among the top three in the NL in home runs (22), RBIs (67), slugging percentage (.584) and stolen bases (27), but is uncomfortable with the notion that he has carried the team. "We win together and we lose together," Kemp said. "This isnt a one-man or a two-man show. This is 25 guys pulling together. We havent played the way we needed to play, so weve got to do better things in the second half." Just two seasons ago, the Dodgers reached the NL championship series for the second straight year under Joe Torre. To some of the veterans, it seems like ages ago. "A lot of us still have that taste in our mouths from that," right fielder Andre Ethier said. "Thats what makes this year so frustrating -- because we know how good this team was and how great this organization can be, and how much fun it can be when youre winning." Ethier also is in his sixth season with the club, so he has more of an emotional stake in this situation than many teammates. The all-star provided one of the few highlights so far with a 30-game hitting streak. "When you come to the Dodgers, its instilled in you what it means to be a Dodger and how to play like one, and you take so much pride in that," he said. "Now, when you hear the stuff people say about the organization and see the way things have been handled in the organization, its makes you upset and a little embarrassed." The non-waiver trade deadline is July 31, and it is yet to be determined whether the team will become buyers or sellers by then. "What will it take for us to be sellers? Well measure it as we get closer," general manager Ned Colletti told The Associated Press two days before acquiring left fielder Juan Rivera from Toronto on the day of the all-star game. "Weve got a lot of games in our division, so we have to be a little bit careful of jumping the gun on something like that. And its not something Im accustomed to or something that I like doing," he said. Mattinglys first season as a big league manager has been extremely challenging because of all the injuries, particularly to the bullpen and the left side of his infield. Shortstop Rafael Furcal has been on the disabled list three times. Fourteen different players have been on the DL, including closer Jonathan Broxton, who is out for the season. "The toughest thing to handle has been the losing, as much as anything," said Mattingly, who has started eight different players in left field -- not counting Rivera. "Weve had our chances to win games, and we havent been able to put enough of them together at this point. It would be easy for me to say, Well, if wed have had this, that and the other, it would be different. It would be a nice excuse, but we cant make excuses." ' ' ' NFL,NHL,NBA,MLB,soccer,NCAA jerseys Wholesale
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