A machine room led by Marta Corredera or TorrecillaIn the midfield of the Barça Femenino 2014-15 heavyweights of this First Iberdrola participated as Marta Corredera or Virginia Torrecilla. Both internationals with the national team and players from Levante and Atlético de Madrid, respectively, join the First Cristina Baudet (Espanyol), Sandra Hernández (Valencia) or Gemma Gili, which is still at Barça. There are also members of this template in the Iberdrola Challenge (Second): Míriam Diéguez de Oña (Alavés) and Pilar Garrote Camuñez (Seagull), or even retired players like Esther Romero Ruiz.Alexia Putellas, Mariona and Jenni Hermoso were already in the attackDespite the fact that his weight in the Barça goal did not reach as much quota as now, Alexia Putellas, Jenni Hermoso and Mariona Caldentey they were part of the culé attack of the last league title of Barça. The three players, who this year have a total of 39 goals among the three, dominated by Jenni, scorer with 23 goals. From Madrid to Madrid. At Barça champion 2015, the top scorer in the Catalan dressing room was Sonia Bermúdez. The current forward of the I raised he then added 15 goals, to which he added the 10 goals of Willy (Betis) or the 9 of Jenni Beautiful. Also formed that attack Andrea Falcón, who was already taking his first steps as a star, and who this year has not been able to demonstrate his quality at Barça due to a serious injury. Barça is the clear favorite to win the First Iberdrola title this season. With the competition suspended on the occasion of the coronavirus, the Barça team is the solo leader at no more and no less than nine points away from Atlético, second classified and current champion of the last three Leagues. After an outstanding season, with only two draws in 21 games, Lluís Cortés’s men are trying to regain the league throne, the one they have not held since 2015. Then, in the 2014-15 season, they culminated a streak of four consecutive Primera titles after a season in which they only yielded a draw and three defeats, with a balance of 88 goals in favor and 9 against.On the occasion of this forced stoppage in the First Iberdrola, we take the opportunity to remember the last Barça who lifted a League, the one who made history by overcoming historical figures such as Athletic and Rayo Vallecano in the women’s domestic competition. The Basques won three titles between 2003 and 2005, while those from Madrid had been the most regular during 2009 and 2011. In this group of illustrious Spanish women’s football, Atlético sneaked in these years, with the last three Leagues won.Players during a League Classic in 2015. Goal: Chelsea and RáfolsThe English Chelsea and the Spanish Laura Ráfols they defended the Catalan goal in 2014-15. The first of them left at the end of that season Barça to join Malaga, the team with which he descended last year. After going down to Segunda, Chelsea changed the city of Malaga for another of the Andalusian coast: Huelva, where he is now the starting goal for Sporting de Huelva. While, Ráfols continued at Barça after that season in which they won the fourth league title and remained in the culé locker room until 2018, year in which he retired from professional football. A defensive line with Unzué or Ruth GarcíaIn the defense of that Barça from 2014-15 we find several players from the current Barça squad: Marta Torrejón or Melanie Serrano. But, there is a predominance of former Catalans. From a Leire Landa years later he hung up his boots at Barça until Marta Unzué or Ruth García, who are still active in the Athletic and the I raised, respectively. He also occupied that defensive wall Núria Garrote Camuñez, who now wears the Seagull shirt in the Iberdrola Challenge.FC Barcelona ‘); return false; “class =” item-multimedia “>Sonia Bermúdez, in her time as a Barça player.FC Barcelona
All 158,318 of highly contested Bristol Bay salmon from the F/V Akutan has been thrown away in the Anchorage landfill. (Photo by Eric Keto/Alaska Public Media)Some 158,318 pounds of highly contested Bristol Bay salmon from the F/V Akutan have reached their final destination: the Anchorage landfill.Listen nowThis summer, the custom processor was supposed to process up to 100,000 pounds of salmon a day for Bristol Bay Seafoods LLC, a small group of fishermen.But nearly everything that could go wrong did. The vessel’s owner went broke, the crew wasn’t paid, and when 158,318 pounds of fish came off the boat in early September, the third-party testing group NSF declared it unfit for human or animal consumption.Capt. Steve Lecklitner said the only test NSF ran on the fish was a sniff test, meaning the tester smelled the fish to determine it was bad.“I kind of chuckled a little bit, but that’s how they’re certified,” Lecklitner said.Lecklitner said a representative from Bristol Bay Seafoods selected the four 50-pound bags that NSF tested. That means less than a tenth of one percent of all the fish was tested.Because the fish was so highly contested, Lecklitner said he suggested to the NSF tester that additional testing be done.“She told me that full testing could be done, but it had to be contracted,” Lecklitner said. “Bristol Bay Seafoods LLC did not pay for that. They didn’t want the report released.”NSF officials declined to comment for this story, saying they want to keep the testing confidential.Pallets of detained fish from the F/V Akutan await transport to Anchorage. (Photo courtesy of William Earnhart/Birch Horton Bittner & Cherot)In a statement, a lawyer representing Bristol Bay Seafoods said the company believes the fish was polluted sometime between an Alaska Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) inspection in mid-August and when the fish was removed from the processor in early September.“When the fish was unloaded, 25,000 pounds were visibly saturated with fuel,” the lawyer said. “[NSF] inspected the remaining fish and found all samples to be positive for diesel.”The lawyer said it’s unclear whether the Akutan’s crew contaminated the fish on purpose or through negligence.But Chief Engineer Decio Andrade said it wouldn’t make sense for the crew to destroy the fish, because their pay hinged on the fish going to market.“To say that all the fish is condemned — that all the fish has diesel in it — that’s BS,” Andrade said. “There’s no way the diesel ever touched the fish.”Both Andrade and Lecklitner believe Bristol Bay Seafoods wanted the fish to be found unsafe for consumption, because it allows the company to collect on an insurance claim for the fish’s full market value.“If the fish is condemned, then Bristol Bay Seafoods has an insurance claim. They would receive all of it,” Lecklitner said. “If it went that way, then the crew would not get paid.”Lecklitner said the U.S. Department of Labor (DOL) had liens on the fish. If it had sold, he said Bristol Bay Seafoods would not see any money. Instead, the funds would be used to pay the crew. The DOL has declined to comment until the case is closed.In Alaska, DEC officials said it’s not unprecedented to have this much fish go to waste. Since 2014, the department has ordered more than 100,000 pounds of fish destroyed at least two other times.In this case, Bristol Bay Seafoods said the Anchorage landfill was the only available disposal option in the state.