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Emam: How dispute over image rights affected Salah during 2018 World Cup

first_img Salah had guided Egypt to their first World Cup after a 28-year absence, however, the Egyptian had a disastrous build-up to the tournament. The 27-year-old had a public spat with former EFA president Hany Abou-Rida over the use of his image on the team’s plane without Salah’s permission. To make matters worse, Egypt finished bottom of their group in the World Cup after failing to win any of their matches. “Mohamed Salah had a disagreement with the former president of the federation, Hany Abou-Rida,” Emam said.Advertisement “We should have asked Salah before using his image on the national team’s aeroplane before the World Cup, that was the beginning of the whole problem”. “This disagreement had a bad influence on Salah during the World Cup. As a result. he did not celebrate his goals,” he added. read also:Ramadan Kareem: Pogba , Salah, Ozil, others send out wishes to fans Salah had travelled to Russia carrying a shoulder injury he sustained during Liverpool’s 3-1 defeat against Real Madrid in the 2018 UEFA Champions League final. The former Roma winger was forced to sit on the bench for Egypt’s opening game against Uruguay, but started in games against Russia and Saudi Arabia, scoring just two goals in the World Cup. FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 Loading… Former Egyptian Football Association (EFA) member, Hazem Emam, has lamented Mohamed Salah’s 2018 World Cup performances, saying it was due to dispute over image rights. Promoted Content9 Iconic Roles That Could Have Been Played By Different Actors7 Ways To Understand Your Girlfriend Better7 Reasons Why You Might Want To Become A Vegetarian10 Extremely Dirty Seas In The WorldAlbino Animals: A Rare Kind Of Ultimate Beauty6 Interesting Ways To Make Money With A DroneBest & Worst Celebrity Endorsed Games Ever MadeBirds Enjoy Living In A Gallery Space Created For Them18 Cities With Neverending Tourist-Flow6 TV Shows That Got Better After A Major Character Had LeftYou’ve Only Seen Such Colorful Hairdos In A Handful Of Anime8 Superfoods For Growing Hair Back And Stimulating Its Growthlast_img read more

JEP introduces homelessness service learning program

first_imgKatie Chin | Daily TrojanThe Joint Educational Project is launching a new eight-week volunteer program called “Understanding Homelessness through Service” as part of the USC Initiative to Eliminate Homelessness, which was introduced in April 2016.In its pilot semester, the program will connect students to local nonprofits that work directly with homeless populations. According to JEP Program Assistant and graduate student Riley Runburg, JEP hopes to provide students with a community perspective while doing its part to contribute to the University’s homeless initiative. “USC students can spend their time volunteering at one of our organizations and leave with a new perspective — an understanding of the problems that go on in an urban area and having a little bit of empathy,“ Runburg said. “They can contribute to solving these kinds of social problems [like homelessness].”JEP will partner with local community nonprofits to enact these social changes throughout the eight-week program. For example, it will work with Chrysalis, an organization that provides adults with resources to find and retain employment, and School on Wheels, a group that offers tutoring services and basic job training for school-age homeless children. In addition, JEP students will volunteer at local homeless shelters and public libraries.  Students who participate in the program will work with JEP and the nonprofits for two hours per week, where they will directly provide services to local homeless populations and learn about the social problems these populations face. While the first semester will focus on volunteer programs alone, Runburg and JEP Associate Director Susan Harris are working to expand the project in coming semesters. Runberg and Harris are currently working with USC’s Thematic Option program to develop a course about understanding homelessness that will include service learning volunteer projects in its curriculum. While it isn’t confirmed, they hope to debut the program in spring, Harris said.In 2015, Provost Michael Quick addressed homelessness as a “wicked problem” faced by society in a university-wide email. Since then, the University has sought to tackle the issue through the development of a committee consisting of six USC deans and the establishment of community housing resources.“Homelessness, as we know, is an intractable problem that has reached epidemic proportions in Los Angeles,” Quick said in an email to the Daily Trojan. “We also know that it is not an easy problem to solve. It takes a major university like USC to research, support and develop new ways to address this complex issue.”According to Brenda Wiewel, director of the USC Initiative to End Homelessness, the JEP program is part of USC’s pipeline strategy to provide essential skills for individuals to enter and maintain a place in the workforce. “[The USC Initiative is] engaging students through volunteer work, internships and job placement to help build and fill the pipeline of jobs that are required to increase housing stock and provide services that place people into housing,” Wiewel said.Students interested in the program can visit the JEP House, located at the corner of Trousdale Parkway and West 34th Street between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. until Sept. 1 to sign up for the program’s inaugural semester. “We know we need to come at [homelessness] from different directions and one of those is to engage our undergraduates. The JEP effort is a service program that will do just that,” Quick said. “Let’s put our brightest minds to this issue — students, faculty and staff — to further our mission of a private university that serves the public good.”last_img read more