Archive for August, 2019

Young champions in the making

Gotta love this city. At the Narrabeen North cross country race last week, the usual winner of the senior girls division, Caitlin Hickey, had left her opponents so far behind they were in a different postcode, only to suddenly pull up badly lame with 400 metres to go.

All she can do is hobble forward to the finishing line, and she is just 50 metres off when her great friend and rival Jasmine Nix catches her.

What’s up?

My toe is broken and I can’t run.

Jasmine offers to walk the last part of the race with her and such is their lead they approach the tape with still no other runners close.

Five metres off, Jasmine offers first place to her friend, reasoning that but for the broken toe, Caitlin would have finished well in front.

Caitlin declines and insists her friend deserves the win. So they agree to break the tape together, but at the last instant Caitlin pauses and sends her friend over first to take the win.

Champions both.

Gotta love this city!

The accidental superstar

The Buddy thing? Hey, happens to us all.

Someone tweeted the other night that it would be like my damn hide to get too high and mighty over it, as I should know only too well that those kind of things happened in the Wallabies all the time in my day … well, at least my five minutes. (But, oh Gawd, how did he know? Every second week, one or other of us, on a clear stretch, with no rain, no oncoming traffic, careered out of control and totalled four parked cars. I mean ALL THE TIME!).

So, what did actually happen?

No idea. The main thing is neither he nor anyone else was hurt. But the most intriguing theory came from 3AW’s Ross Stevenson. “I’ve just checked,” he said on Thursday morning, “and Buddy Franklin did have a seizure while at Hawthorn, and Sharrod Wellingham did have to call an ambulance. It was called a ‘dizzy spell’. And on January 3 at Sydney, he had a seizure. I’m not saying he had a seizure last night, but if there’s no drugs or alcohol, and he’s crashed his car in dry conditions into four parked cars on the other side of the road, you’ve got to ask what’s going on.”

Makes a certain amount of sense, no? Particularly when you put it together with the piece written by Caroline Wilson on Thursday, detailing the long and troubled history of Franklin’s driving record.

Boost for women’s cricket

Can’t quite get it straight, but Geoff Lawson is involved, and I gather there will be some major announcement shortly about six corporately run women’s cricket teams – with the best players from all over the world – playing in a comp in one city, at one venue, over 12 days. (A kind of antipodean female miniature IPL?)

We’ll see who the companies are, and what kind of moolah they put in, but if it works, and the crowds come, it has to be a major step forward for women’s sport in Oz.

Leapai is punching above his weight

You may or may not have got to the bottom of it all, but it seems one of ours, the Samoan-born Alex Leapai is fighting for the heavyweight boxing championship of the world early on Sunday morning, against incumbent champion Wladimir Klitschko. Back in the day, such a fight would garner immediate and huge attention, as boxing had not yet descended into an alphabet soup of organisations that we mere mortals have no chance of determining the credibility of.

To try and make sense of whether or not this is the real deal, I asked my friend and Fox Sports boxing commentator Paul Upham and he advises: “Of the four major boxing sanctioning belts, Wladimir Klitschko holds three of them – WBA, IBF and WBO. He has not lost for 10 years. The consensus of boxing experts I respect consider Wladimir Klitschko to be the undisputed heavyweight boxing champion of the world.”

To the good then. But is our bloke any chance of beating him?

“If Alex does win, it would be one of the biggest boxing upsets of all time; in my opinion, a bigger upset than when James ‘Buster’ Douglas beats Mike Tyson in Japan. In boxing, it only takes one punch to win. Alex has the power punch to win, but probably not the skills to win this match.”

Has Benji lost the magic?

Which brings us to Benji Marshall. TFF did an interview with Radio New Zealand on Tuesday, where they were wondering how someone so brilliant at rugby league could be such a dud at rugby union. My answer, for what it’s worth, was this: Yes, the five-eighth’s quixotic skills with the Tigers were extraordinary. For a decade, every time they hollered for a Marshall, there he was, usually dancing to the line through a thick forest of defenders, with such skill that Fred Astaire would blush. He was the best. But he wasn’t like that for the last two years or so with the Tigers, even being benched at one point. His form for the Auckland Blues has been entirely consistent with those two years.

Has he lost it? It remains unclear. But even the best of magicians must eventually go stale. Marshall was a star for a decade with the Tigers. How many players get much longer than that at the top of their game?

What they said.

Benji Marshall, in July last year: “I will honour my words about not playing for another [NRL] club. There is no other NRL club for me to play for. The Tigers are my home and will always be my home.”

Marshall this week, after leaving the Auckland Blues, happy to play for anyone who will have him: “When I made those comments I was obviously emotional. I hadn’t played for any other club before.”

Marshall on why he and the Auckland Blues have parted company this week: “I am just an average rugby player.”

Buddy Franklin: “I truly am sorry for the inconvenience I’ve caused other people’s cars.”

The Age’sCaroline Wilson, in an interesting piece highlights Franklin’s long history of bad driving in various forms: “It is now beyond dispute that any suggestion Lance Franklin and his rock-star lifestyle would be left to their own devices in a big city not obsessed with Australian football was fanciful. This is because Franklin has not significantly curbed that lifestyle and also because Sydney is a tabloid town that knows a car crash waiting to happen when it sees one, and pounces accordingly.”

The Tele’sAnthony Sharwood on SBW pulling out of the Anzac Test. “Rothfield claims the absence of Williams will mean less bums on seats. He’s wrong. It’ll just mean one less bum on the field.”

Curtis Woodhouse, on the boxing match between Australian-Samoan Alex Leapai and Wladimir Klitschko for the heavyweight championship of the world: “Someone said, ‘It’s a bit like Rocky’. But it’s nothing like Rocky. Rocky is f—ing made up. This shit is real.”

What does Joe Bugner say? “Alex has got one chance. He’s got to land the big one, because he’ll never outsmart Klitschko. In reality, it’s going to be a hard task. I said to Alex straight up, ‘Don’t you dare wait for him. When that bell rings, you go across and you whack him’.” Sounds like a plan!

Klitschko’s own analysis: “I think that Alex is certainly very motivated to become a champion and he’s the guy that has nothing to lose. I think Alex has been successful with his style – I call it ‘pure violence’ in the ring – and he became No.1 mandatory, thankfully to that style.”

Gary Ablett snr on Gary Ablett jnr: “I wouldn’t like to play on Gary. The way he’s going, I think he might take the crown.”

Eddie McGuire on playing AFL football in Melbourne on Good Friday: “We live in a secular society, and I believe that if you want to have a sacrifice to commemorate the death of Jesus on the cross, well, then you do that, you don’t go to the footy. But that doesn’t mean that you don’t have to if you’re not into it, or the Muslims or the Jews or whoever else.”

Kevin Pietersen tweets: “Everyone deserves a second chance … !” How the mighty are suddenly humble! Perhaps it is cold outside the England team?

Sebastian Vettel’s reply when told to let teammate Daniel Ricciardo pass: “Tough Luck.”

In the game against the Titans, Panthers skipper Peter Wallace protests to referee Gavin Morris that his teammate Sika Manu has had the squirrel grip put on him by Greg Bird: “He grabbed him on the nuts …”

Greg Bird, in response, after the match: “He wasn’t that lucky … ”

This up-and-coming writer for nrl苏州美甲培训 will make his mark, but I am guessing maths was not his strong suit at school. Here he previews the Sharks-Roosters game: “There have been exactly 48 games played so far this year, which means – if our second-grade maths is correct – that there have been 24 outright winners and the same amount of losers.”

Team of the week

Buddy Franklin. Crashed his girlfriend’s car into four parked cars at Double Bay on Wednesday evening, making him appear to be up Shit Creek without a paddle. It was a Jeep. I think he’s going to need a bigger boat.

Benji Marshall. He came, he saw, he conked out in rugby union and looks likely to return to the NRL somewhere, at a club desperate enough to take him. Step forward, Cronulla.

Glenn Maxwell. “The Big Show” is setting the IPL on fire with 279 runs in three innings from 131 balls. Man of the match in all three games.

Merewether Surfboard Club. The reigning Australian club of the year is having its 50th anniversary celebration and reunion on June 28 at Newcastle City Hall. Give ol’ Bloody Mary a bell.

Minami Katsu. The 15-year-old became the youngest winner in the history of the Japan LPGA Tour by winning the Vantelin Ladies Open.

Canterbury Bulldogs. First team in NRL history to win three games on the trot by one point.

Sydney FC. Losing to Melbourne Victory with a winner in injury time sums up their season perfectly.

Mark Webber. Began his world endurance championship career with a third-place finish.

Luke Versace. Cheated death running with the bulls in Pamplona 12 years ago, and this week won a dramatic Stawell Gift final.

David Gallop. Has done well as FFA chief executive, with crowds for A-League matches up this season by 3 per cent, while over the last three seasons numbers are up by a staggering 43 per cent.

Australian women’s cricket team. A reader wonders WHY THE HELL, after winning the World Twenty20 championship for the third successive time, they still have not been honoured with their image on a stamp, the way Michael Clarke’s team was when they won the Ashes.

Sydney FC. Follow in Manchester United’s footsteps and also sack their manager, Frank Farina, who is likely to be replaced by Graham Arnold. I have the impression that there are about 10 well-known soccer identities perpetually circulating through about eight clubs?

Lewis Hamilton. Has won the last three formula one races.

Israel Folau. Back with a try in the first 25 seconds of the match against the Bulls. He is The One.

RIP Dylan Tombides. Young Australian soccer player, who broke into the West Ham first-team squad while receiving cancer treatment, has died. He was just 20. Vale.

RIP Rubin “Hurricane” Carter. Made famous by Bob Dylan’s song, the boxer who did two decades in jail for a crime he did not commit, has died at 76. Despite it all, there are those who insist he did commit the murders. They should read this.

Twitter: @Peter_Fitz

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Screening revolution: foetal blood test a breakthrough with disadvantages

“The capacity to genetically test foetuses has just taken off,”: Michael Chapman. Photo: Katheirne GriffithsFrom the moment a woman discovers she is pregnant her mind is cluttered with an endless stream of questions. Will the baby be healthy? Will it have a birth defect? Will the foetus live until full term?

But advances in genetic testing mean many of those fears and worries weighing down expectant mothers may soon rapidly diminish.

For more than 40 years pregnant women have only been able to peek at the foetal wellbeing and chromosomal make-up of their unborn child through invasive diagnostic tests such as amniocentesis or chorionic villus sampling, both of which are stressful and carry a one in 400 chance of miscarriage.

New genetic technology – known as non-invasive prenatal testing (NIPT) – can screen for foetal disorders with 99 per cent accuracy through a simple blood test which isolates the baby’s DNA from maternal blood. It is a ”revolution” in pre-natal screening, doctors say, which presents no risk to the woman and is, by some estimates, up to 10 times better at detecting an extra copy of chromosome 21, which causes Down syndrome and is the most common genetic disorder, occurring in about one in 700 births.

And the relative simplicity of the test is expected to vastly reduce the 9200-odd Australian women who undergo amniocentesis (at 15 weeks) and CVS (at 11 weeks) each year, procedures which involve inserting a needle into the the womb to extract fluid or taking tissue from the placenta.

”The capacity to genetically test foetuses has just taken off,” says Michael Chapman, head of obstetrics and gynaecology at the University of NSW. ”In my 30 years of practice, this test is the most exciting step forward I’ve seen.”

The convenience, however, comes at a cost and there are some significant drawbacks, doctors warn. Australian women must spend $500 to $900 for their blood sample to be sent to the US for analysis and face a two-week wait for the results.

From early next year, pathology company Victorian Clinical Genetics Services will make NIPT tests available within Australia, with the price to drop by about 20 per cent and wait time reduced by about five days.

And unlike amniocentesis or CVS, which can give information about all 46 chromosomes, the NIPT test only looks for the presence or absence of chromosomes 13, 18, 21 and determines gender.

”There are major disadvantages,” says Dr Philippa Ramsay, the director of women’s ultrasound practice Ultrasound Care.

”It should not replace the standard 12-week ultrasound because a blood test won’t tell you about structural development, like if there are two arms, two legs and if there’s a heart beating. There is also about a one in 1000 risk of over-diagnosis, or the test coming back with a false positive. In the case it’s positive result, a woman still needs an invasive test because despite the accuracy, the NIPT is not diagnostic.”

And in the same way medical advances have intensified the moral issues at end of life, improved accuracy and availability of genetic tests means ethical problems at the beginning of life are equally as troublesome. Are advances in genetic testing outpacing our ability to handle them? Will people use it to select the gender of their child? How much information about a foetus should a parent receive?

One of the major concerns, says Gavin Sacks, a fertility specialist at IVF Australia, is that NIPT is able to determine the sex of the baby at nine weeks. ”This could create social pressure. We never want the information to be abused so that women end up terminating unwanted sexes.”

Ramsay said the ability to sex-select in the first trimester ”could become a big problem in cultures where there is major pressure to have a son”.

Sacks also says some people do not believe in or want screening. He is also concerned that the new test focuses on only a few chromosomal abnormalities.

Maternal foetal medicine consultant at Royal North Shore, Andrew McLennan, said in the past 18 months, the number of women having NIPT tests had jumped from about 10 a month to more than 250. Doctors estimate that within private practice about 10 per cent of women have the test. ”There is a real hunger for it in the community,” McLennan says. ”Especially with women who are over 36 or have an increased risk.”

A recent study of almost 2000 women, published in The New England Journal of Medicine, found that non-invasive tests could predict the likelihood of Down syndrome 10 times better than standard screening and were five times better at predicting Trisomy 18, also known as Edwards syndrome.

But McLennan warns that because of the new test only detects a handful of chromosomes, and based on the ethical concerns, women need to be properly counselled before having the NIPT. ”I’d hate to see it become a routine test,” he says. ”If that happens it would be a nightmare. At the moment, anyone can order these tests so appropriately qualified people need to discuss the implications and limitations with the patient. It may be a super-screening test but it definitely can’t tell you everything about the baby.”

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Former ICAC chief Barry O’Keefe dies aged 80

Lawyer, judge, corruption buster, Mosman mayor, influential Catholic and high-profile monarchist, Barry O’Keefe was a man of public achievement.

As the older brother of rock star Johnny O’Keefe – ”the wild one” – Barry was dubbed the ”mild one”.

He joked about it, watching former Catholic archbishop of Sydney Cardinal George Pell appear before the royal commission on child sex abuse last month.

”My heart’s no good these days, but I’m holding out to stop the obituarists going on about John,” he said.

Mr O’Keefe died on Thursday, aged 80.

His father, Ray O’Keefe, a furniture salesman and Waverley mayor, sent his sons to Christian Brothers College, Waverley.

They won Commonwealth scholarships to Sydney University. John O’Keefe tried economics, Barry O’Keefe took up law.

Admitted to the NSW bar in 1958, he became a QC in 1974 and three years later began a 13-year stint on the Mosman council. He served three mayoral terms.

He was elevated to the Supreme Court in 1993, and the Fahey government appointed him commissioner of the Independent Commission Against Corruption the following year.

Mr O’Keefe’s ICAC career was not without controversy. In July 1998, he ran head first into the Carr government, accusing state parliamentarians of trying to pay him back for investigating allegations against politicians and their links with underworld figures.

Two days later, Mr O’Keefe was summonsed to appear before a parliamentary committee inquiring into his overseas and interstate travels that had cost taxpayers $178,000. He became annoyed when asked if his contract included his wife Jan travelling first-class with him overseas.

”She’s entitled to, but she hardly ever does,” he said.

The couple married in 1962 and had five children, Philip, Vanessa, Roger, Andrew and Sophie.

Mr O’Keefe’s funeral will be held on May 2 at St Mary’s Cathedral.

Correction: This article originally stated that Mr O’Keefe was 79 when he died. This was incorrect, he was 80.

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Mike Baird: the new man at the top

A Premier’s faith

Among the packing boxes, prints and other assorted debris lying around Mike Baird’s new office, a baseball bat leans against the wall next to the door.

It’s a Louisville Slugger, presented to him by the US Major League Baseball when it opened its season at the Sydney Cricket Ground with a game between the Arizona Diamondbacks and Los Angeles Dodgers last month.

Baird is no stranger to baseball, having been a talented junior player when he lived in America in the late 1970s, when his father Bruce was Australian trade commissioner in New York. He takes its handle, as if to assess its weight. The new Premier knows he might need it in the coming weeks and months.

On the day of Baird’s appointment by his colleagues as the new Liberal leader – and premier-designate – the Labor opposition offered a taste of what is to come: a YouTube attack ad titled ”It’s about to get much worse”.

A classic of the genre, it features a menacing, black and white picture of Baird and highlights his record as treasurer of privatising state assets, and cutting health and education budgets. It noted he appointed Liberal Party fund-raiser and businessman Nick Di Girolamo to the board of State Water Corporation.

”It’s going to be really tough. I’m under no illusions,” Baird says.

”Scare campaigns, smear campaigns will come thick and fast. And all of us in government have to be prepared to fight.

”It was quite clear to me that Labor were smirking and thought [Barry O’Farrell’s resignation] gave them every opportunity to put up a very competitive fight, if not win the election. They were not quite handing out the spoils, but it’s clear they were clapping with [the] events of last week.”

Just how ready for the fight Baird and the NSW Liberals are is a much discussed question at the moment.

To some, O’Farrell’s sudden resignation over his false evidence at the Independent Commission Against Corruption in relation to the gift of a $3000 bottle of Grange Hermitage from Di Girolamo left something of a vacuum at the top.

Baird is far from a seasoned political warrior. He left a career in merchant banking to enter Parliament in 2007. It has been a rocket ride to the top. Baird’s chief of staff, Bay Warburton, is a former marketing and sales executive and no political hardhead.

Adding to the uncertainty is the NSW division’s apparent inability to appoint a state director following the resignation of Mark Neeham last year. Scott Briggs, a former deputy director who is now a Channel Nine executive, has been courted but thus far efforts to coax him across have failed.

The Liberal Party is essentially rudderless nine months from an election, facing the rat cunning of Labor and a cashed-up union movement.

Is the clean-cut, impeccably polite former treasurer up to the task? Baird bridles a little at the suggestion he is anything other than carved from granite. ”I’ve got the toughness needed to get the job done,” he declares. ”I have been underestimated a lot on this journey so far.”

He points to the ugly battle he fought against the hard right faction for initial preselection in the seat of Manly, but seems most proud of the way he was elected unopposed by his colleagues in the party room last week.

”I haven’t reflected back but how often in state political history has a leader been elected in such circumstances, so quickly in a unanimous way?” he asks.

”And that was done without making phone calls, without anyone being prepared for the events of that day. There was no preparation work.”

In truth, Baird’s rails run into the job was made possible only by the reluctance of Transport Minister Gladys Berejiklian to enter the ballot, despite the urgings of her supporters. Berejiklian struck a deal with Baird not to challenge and in turn received his support to become deputy Liberal leader.

Nevertheless, the new Premier is taking it as a strong endorsement from his colleagues of his ability to carry them to next year’s election and beyond. ”To be elected in a unanimous context in those circumstances, I would say … my colleagues recognised within me the ability to do the job that needs to be done, whether that be toughness, whether that be determination, whether that be policy vision, energy,” he says.

The timing of Baird’s ascension to the premier’s office is both a blessing and a curse.

On one reading, his predecessor’s cautious approach to reform allows the opposition to claim little has been done in the government’s first term. The reforms it has achieved – most of them focused on cutting back expenses to wrangle the budget back into position – are difficult to get voters excited about.

Its more visible, feelgood work – such as the north-west rail link and WestConnex motorway – remain works in progress.

But Baird says the government is more than prepared to run on its record, and the timing of his rise from treasurer to premier is in fact ”almost the perfect transition because coming from the treasurer’s role you’ve got a deep appreciation of the true state of the finances … so I’ve got a perfect understanding of where we’re at”.

The pitch: that the ”payoff” for three years of fiscal discipline is coming. ”We still have to be disciplined,” Baird notes, sounding very much like the treasurer. ”We’ve controlled expenditure down to a sustainable position.

”If the economy continues to kick up, which at the moment it is in jobs and economic growth and confidence and sales – we’re seeing that emerge – and that obviously drives a bit of a revenue benefit. So provided we remain disciplined in our expenses and let that revenue naturally take hold, then there’s more of a buffer to do more infrastructure and put more into services.”

Precisely what that means is likely to be unveiled in the June 17 pre-election budget. Baird is not offering hints but has said the statement would contain measures that ”will really excite NSW”.

Before then, Baird faces his first big test as leader when several of his former colleagues make an appearance in the ICAC witness box during a four-week inquiry starting on Monday.

The inquiry is examining allegations former energy minister Chris Hartcher and fellow central coast MPs Chris Spence and Darren Webber ”corruptly solicited, received and concealed payments from various sources” in return for favours.

The Liberal Party memberships of the trio have been suspended; they now sit as independents in the Parliament. But already the inquiry is promising to veer uncomfortably close to home for Baird: one of its witnesses, John Caputo, the former Liberal mayor of Warringah, is vice-president of Baird’s state electoral conference.

The inquiry coincides with the resumption of Parliament, ensuring a test of Baird’s skills on his feet when the inevitable salvos are fired from the opposition benches.

A committed Christian who studied at Bible school in Canada, Baird is also navigating the shoals of his well-known social conservatism early on.

During his first news conference as premier-designate, he struggled with a question about a remark he made last year in relation to same-sex marriage, referring to ”those who are choosing to live a homosexual lifestyle”.

It was done without fanfare, but within days Baird had retracted the words in a statement to the gay and lesbian newspaper the Sydney Star Observer.

”I chose my words poorly when I referred to a lifestyle choice,” he told the newspaper.

”I was merely trying to say that everybody should be free to be who they are.”

Asked about how his strong Christian views will influence the decisions he makes as Premier, Baird commits to allowing a conscience vote on issues such as gay marriage and women’s reproductive rights.

”In terms of the policy, every single person in NSW can be assured I’m looking after them,” he says.

”Whether it be race, whether it be religion, whether it be sexuality, I do not care. I have a deep respect for every single person in this state. And I will serve every single one of them with every ounce of my being.”

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Coogee mums ready for run of their lives

Mum’s the word: Members of the Coogee Cougars after a morning training run. Photo: Peter RaeIt began as a simple story. A bunch of mums get together for a few training runs in the hope of improving their times in the The Sun-Herald City to Surf, presented by Westpac.

They met on the promenade of Coogee beach in the early morning and ran together, the story goes. Gradually others heard about the runners meeting on a Thursday and numbers grew.

Five years later there are more than 300 regulars. Among them is Sergeant Carolyn O’Brien, who a few months ago, never thought she would be running in the 2014 Sydney Morning Herald Half Marathon.

She was recovering from painful shin splints sustained after returning to exercise too soon after a hip injury. She also believed her days of clambering over five-metre walls and sprinting 100 metres, as was required when she first joined the police force, were long gone.

“Everyone told me I was old, that I would never come back,” said Sergeant O’Brien, 52. “My son would look at me and say, ‘it’s time to give up’, and that’s what spurred me on to come back.”

While she was once an active officer manning the streets, she said her fitness took a “back seat” over the past 15 years as she raised a family and took a desk job with NSW police.

The point of change came on her 50th birthday when she gave up 30 years of smoking and joined the Coogee Cougars, a regular running group for mothers in the eastern suburbs.

“I sometimes think, ‘oh God I can’t do this’, but hopefully I’m on track and the Cougars keep me going”.

Organiser Jo Davison, who will also be running along with 70 other Cougar members, said the group was “community that support each other through the day to day, the highs and lows of life”. They will be among 15,000 people expected to enter the half marathon on Sunday May 18.

The 21.1-kilometre race starts and finishes at Hyde Park and passes some of Sydney’s landmarks including the Harbour Bridge, Sydney Opera House and the Royal Botanic Garden.

This year, marathon organisers hope to raise more than $1.5 million for The Australian Cancer Research Foundation, Make-A-Wish Australia and UNICEF Australia.

Sergeant O’Brien will run the first seven kilometres. Her relay teammate will complete the remainder But she is determined to return next year to conquer the entire distance.

“I would like to do the [Sun-Herald’s] City to Surf, then the full Half Marathon next year,” she said. “I think that’s what running does to you. It’s a personal achievement. A challenge to yourself.”

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