New York City mourns Sept. 11 victims
Although the Giants have faced Welker several times before, this will be the first time Thomas will match wits against the veteran. “Hes good at (getting open) and hes a slot wide receiver to the T,” Thomas said. “Hes very explosive out of his breaks. If you can be explosive out of your breaks out of the slot it makes you very productive. Hes very good east and west and north and south but hes not explosive north to south compared to east to west.” So then what will Thomas need to do in order to contain Welker when he’s in the slot? “You can try to take him out and be physical with him, but he finds a way to win and his quarterback that he played with in New England was very motivated and he expected him to win,” Fewell noted. Im sure Peyton expects him to win in matchups also. You cannot take one play off.Yes, you must be physical, yet you cant show them the same things over and over and over, but you have to take that physical mentality and that mindset into the game and compete and challenge them on every single down. Running Back David Wilson Brad Penner-USA TODAY Sports Giants head coach Tom Coughlin didn’t wait for the question to be asked during his post-practice Thursday press conference. ” David Wilson did okay with his technique today,” he said. “He had multiple carries and he also carried the ball and put it in the proper position, so I would say today he made good progress.” That’s all well and good, but the fact of the matter is that the speed and intensity of practice isn’t quite the same as what one will find in a game. Where Wilson tends to get into trouble with his ball security is when he goes to make a move to gain additional yardage, a process in which the ball tends to shift in his grasp to a less than secure position. In an exclusive interview posted on the team’s official web site ( Giants.com ), Coughlin said he made it very clear to Wilson what he’s expecting out of the young man moving forward. You have to make sure that there is no time when the player deviates from the exact technique that youre looking for,” he said. “Right now, at the expense of maybe speed, hell have two hands on the ball when he runs with the ball.
New York banking regulator probes PwC, Promontory
All along, the whole thing has seemed small because of the people running, even with a small forward like de Blasio towering over the other Democrats on the stage, to the point where one spectacular ad with a teenage kid in it de Blasios son has so clearly helped turn things around in his favor. It does not change how big this election is, how much does change if de Blasio is the next mayor, and not just because he has set himself apart from the field because of a vision for New York that is so vastly different from Mike Bloomberg s. David Handschuh/New York Daily News Bill de Blasio (seen with daughter Chiara, son Dante and wife Chirlane McCray) is leading the Democratic primary tally for mayor. Oh, sure. The subtext of de Blasios tale of two cities is really this his New York City and Bloombergs. If people havent been paying attention, Evans-Mills said at LaGuardia High, they sure better start paying attention now. Theres either going to be the New York weve had lately, or the New York that these Democrats say theyve got to change it back into. Bill de Blasio has run the best campaign with the clearest and most relatable message, is how the Democrat I spoke to put it. Others were reactive with no rationale to vote for them. This was less about Bloomberg and more about (de Blasio) being someone with a clear, positive vision to change the city for the middle class and minority voters. RELATED: NYC MAYORAL HOPEFUL LHOTA WINS GOP PRIMARY But then the guy added this: Its going to be tough to translate that to the general (election), though. Once, when it was Giuliani and Dinkins, Giuliani beat an incumbent mayor by coming up as the candidate who would bang as many heads as necessary to clean up squeegee guys and Times Square and everything else. And won with that. Then came Bloomberg to run the city this well and for this long, running it like one of his businesses, the last truly independent mayor the city will ever see because nobody who came knocking on his door had anything he wanted. Along the way, he and Ray Kelly, a great police commissioner despite what you hear from Democrats these days, kept the city as safe in a post-Sept. 11 world as it could be. Now comes de Blasio thinking it is his time, the hot Democrat in a city where Democrats have the numbers, to say he is going to change everything back to the way it was when his friend Dinkins was mayor. And a Giuliani guy, Lhota, trying to stop him.
New York Giants: 5 Players to Watch vs. Denver Broncos
11, 2001, embrace at the edge of the North Pool at the 9/11 Memorial in New York. Pool photo by Justin Lane Fullscreen Gordon Felt, left, president of Families of Flight 93, escorts an emotional Secretary of the Interior Sally Jewell after they placed a wreath at the Flight 93 Memorial Wall of Names in Shanksville, Pa. The memorial honors the 40 passengers and crew in the attack. Jack Gruber, USA TODAY Family members of Flight 93 victims walk along a path as they visit the crash site at the Flight 93 Memorial in Shanksville. Jack Gruber, USA TODAY Family members of people who died on United Flight 93 walk to the crash site. Jack Gruber, USA TODAY People visit the crash site at the Flight 93 Memorial. Jack Gruber, USA TODAY Laura Tayloe places flowers at a memorial bench dedicated to a victim of a Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attack at the Pentagon 9/11 Memorial in Arlington, Va. H. Darr Beiser, USA TODAY Flowers decorate the memorial of David Laychak, a civilian Pentagon employee who was killed during the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attack. The American flag marks the area where the hijacked jetliner crashed into the building. H. Darr Beiser, USA TODAY People cry during a ceremony commemorating the 12th anniversary of the 9/11 terrorist attack on the Pentagon. Pool photo by Kevin Dietsch A woman touches the names of victims during a ceremony at the 9/11 Memorial in New York City. Pool photo by Chris Pedota Construction workers attend a ceremony for 9/11 victims in New York City. John Moore, Getty Images Mija Quigley embraces the name of her son, Patrick, who died aboard Flight 175 on Sept. 11, 2001. Pool photo by Chris Pedota Flowers and pictures decorate names on the North Pool at the 9/11 Memorial in New York. Pool photo by Justin Lane People pray for victims at the North Pool. Pool photo by Justin Lane A person pauses near a name on the wall at the Empty Sky Memorial in Jersey City. Mel Evans, AP A family member of a victim of the 9/11 terrorist attack on the Pentagon sits at the memorial site before the start of a ceremony at the Pentagon in Arlington, Va. Chip Somodevilla, Getty Images Police officer Daniel Henry pauses during a moment of silence at the South Pool at the 9/11 Memorial at the World Trade Center in New York City. Pool photo by Stan Honda Hannah Townsend offers a prayer for victims at the One World Trade tower. John Moore, Getty Images Family members of Ji Yao Justin Zhao, who was killed at the World Trade Center on Sept. 11, 2001, pay their respects during a ceremony in New York. Pool photo by Mary Altaffer Relatives and friends attend a memorial ceremony. Pool photo by David Handschuh President Obama, left, first lady Michelle Obama, Vice President Biden and Jill Biden observe a moment of silence to mark the 12th anniversary of the 9/11 terrorist attacks on the lawn of the White House. Jewel Samad, AFP/Getty Images President Obama, left, first lady Michelle Obama, Vice President Biden and Jill Biden observe a moment of silence. Jewel Samad, AFP/Getty Images A family member of a victim of the Sept. 11, 2001, attack on the Pentagon visits the memorial site in Arlington, Va. Chip Somodevilla, Getty Images Family members of victims and survivors of the attack on the Pentagon wait for the start of a ceremony in Arlington. Chip Somodevilla, Getty Images Showkatara Sharif stands next to the engraving of her daughter’s name, Shakila Yasmin, at the North Pool of the 9/11 Memorial at the World Trade Center in New York City. Pool photo by Jason DeCrow People attend a ceremony in New York commemorating the victims of the Sept. 11, 2001, terror attack. Pool photo by David Handschuh Family members of Jason Defazio, who died at the World Trade Center on Sept. 11, 2001, attend a ceremony honoring the victims. Pool photo by David Handschuh Kayla Fallon, daughter of William Fallon, cries during the ceremony. Fallon was 8 years old when her father was killed at the World Trade Center. Pool photo by John Angelillo Judy DelValle, stepmother of firefighter Manuel DelValle, holds an etching of her stepson’s name at the 9/11 Memorial in New York. Pool photo by Chris Pedota Ron Joy makes a rubbing of his friend’s name, New York Fire Capt.
The subpoenas, issued by the New York State Department of Financial Services, are part of a probe of the independence of consultants retained by banks, often at the behest of regulators. State and federal authorities have increased scrutiny of the financial services consulting industry since the firms were hired to review foreclosure abuses in 2011 and billed more than $2 billion before regulators canceled the project. The probe of PwC focuses on its work for Bank of Tokyo-Mitsubishi UFJ, according to the people with knowledge of the matter, who were not authorized to speak publicly. In June, Bank of Tokyo-Mitsubishi agreed to pay New York state $250 million for deleting information from $100 billion in wire transfers that authorities could have used to police transactions with sanctioned countries like Iran. PwC consulted on a review of the transactions and over the course of the summer turned over to New York documents related to that review, according to one of the sources. The investigation is ongoing, that source said. A PwC spokeswoman declined comment. Promontory is being probed in connection with its work for British-based Standard Bank and another bank, the source said. The source would not identify the second bank. Promontory did a review of Standard Chartered’s improper transactions, the source said. Promontory did not immediately return a call for comment. Last year, Standard Chartered agreed to pay $340 million to New York over transactions linked to Iran and other sanctioned countries. Deloitte LLP’s financial advisory unit, which also did consulting work for the bank, settled with New York in June. New York had accused Deloitte of omitting key information in a report to regulators after reviewing Standard Chartered’s operations.