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KEIRON Cunningham says Saints to treat every game

first_imgKEIRON Cunningham says Saints to treat every game like a Grand Final as they aim to close the gap on the top four.Two wins on the bounce have pulled his side to within four points – and another this Friday would heap pressure on those above them.“We’ve had two wins on the run but we know we have to do more,” he said. “For the final 50 minutes against Hull KR we produced a really professional performance.“Wakefield away is always a tough game and history tells you there is usually plenty of points whenever we go there. We did enough to keep our noses in front but we also did our best to hurt ourselves at times.“You have admire the resilience of the team to keep nudging in front. We got a 12 point buffer and if we had got another try we would have blown the game up.“Credit to Wakefield though, they played well and had a real dig. It was a big game for them to secure the 8 and we knew it would be big for us as well.”He continued: “We had some really good performances and I was glad that Greg (Richards) picked up a try. It was good to see him finally get one. It has been a long time coming for him.“He tries hard every week and you could tell how much it meant to everyone. When he scored all the players ran in to celebrate with him. He was one of our standout front rowers and gave us a really good opener.“Hopefully, he will get some more now.”Saints face Widnes in a local derby this Friday – and games between the two are usually high scoring, exciting affairs.“Widnes are playing some good footy,” Keiron continued. “They were narrowly beaten by Wigan in a game they should have won and their second half performance in the cup quarter final should have seen them through.“Last weekend they beat Leeds in a closely fought encounter. It was a tough game and both sides played pretty well. They are in a rich vein of form and have impressed me this season.“When we won over there we had to play really well to get the game. Both their hookers are having a lot of influence. We know what we are going to face so we have to focus on what we can do and what we have to do.“We have three really tough games on our hands coming up but we can’t look further than Friday. We have to treat every game like a Grand Final.“I think the top eight is done now and all teams are doing is jostling for positions. We have made up two points on the top four and there are lots of games left. Everything is up for grabs and I don’t think there will be a lot of points in it at the end.”Adam Swift has been ruled out for the match whilst Dominique Peyroux will also be missing.Luke Walsh could return but KC wouldn’t be drawn on whether it was a definite.“We haven’t got a lot of time on the field this week, but we will get him through and see where he is at,” he said.Tickets for Friday’s game with Widnes are on sale from the Ticket Office, by calling 01744 455 052 or by logging on here.last_img read more

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People of colour are not guests they are part of us –

first_img SharePrint <a href=’http://revive.newsbook.com.mt/www/delivery/ck.php?n=ab2c8853&amp;cb={random}’ target=’_blank’><img src=’https://revive.newsbook.com.mt/www/delivery/avw.php?zoneid=97&amp;cb={random}&amp;n=ab2c8853&amp;ct0={clickurl_enc}’ border=’0′ alt=” /></a> Miguela XuerebMiguela Xuereb Archbishop Charles Scicluna has said that young people need to understand ‘that people of colour are not guests, they are part of us.’He explained that migrants in Malta were helping to build the community and it was important to develop one that is mutually respectful of eachothers’ differences, whether they are religious, racial or by gender.The Archbishop made these comments during an event organised by the University of Malta’s Faculty of Social Wellbeing, in which migrants and civil society organisations reflected on the wider impact of the murder of Lassane Souleyman Cisse.Cisse had been shot and killed in a drive-by on Triq Il-Gebel in Hal Far back in April. Two others had been injured during the incident, with the two accused being named as Lorin Scicluna and Francesco Fenech. Both men are soldiers in the Armed Forces of Malta and their legal case started today.Ħal Far murder: the accused used to shoot cats ‘just for fun’We gave him that labelThe Archbishop explained that Cisse’s murder was a ‘very important moment’ for the Maltese faith community to do some ‘critical analysis of our complicity in hate speech,’ adding that it was time to assess how we express difference.Scicluna then discussed the issues of different narratives, stating that Cisse’s story and narrative had been defined by us. He outlined that despite going through the immigration processes, he had been rejected and that label had been carried through with him until his demise.‘We gave him that label, our institutions, our legislation gave him that label.’In light of his murder, Scicluna added that it was crucial to address, how his story was a ‘trajectory of rejection and elimination… but he is not the only one.’‘Example of integration, I would tell you Balzan’Along with discussing the negative narratives which need to be addressed, the Archbishop also discussed examples of good narratives.He told the audience that if asked where there is a good example of good neighbourhood in which a mix of local and migrant communities have integrated, he pinpointed Balzan.He explained that the community had adapted to the presence of mainly African migrants in the community.Going further, he discussed the inclusive nature of the Birkirkara Parish Priest’s invite to the African community living within the locality on Maundy Thursday.Scicluna explained that the Priest had made the special gesture of washing the feet of the African residents, explaining that the gesture is what Jesus asked of his followers. It shows that ‘We are here to serve you because you are part of us. That is what the gesture of the Maundy washing of the feet means.’Watch: Maltese youths and immigrants share a meal at the Archbishop’s CuriaNeed to invite our neighbours from Africa and AsiaArchbishop Scicluna concluded his address by saying that he would be inviting a number of young people to the Curia for what he called a, ‘good neighbourhood dinner.’However, he stressed that he would like to include the inviting the communities from Africa and Asia to be part of the celebrations.He said that it would be important in sharing ‘our narratives and our stories.’WhatsApplast_img read more

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