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Socceroos show enough in loss to Belgium to give Ange Postecoglou hope for the future

September 5, 2014 – 10:52AM

Michael Lynch


Ange Postecoglou looks on as his side are easily beaten.

Ange Postecoglou looks on as his side are easily beaten. Photo: Getty Images

LIEGE, Belgium: Socceroo boss Ange Postecoglou is adamant that the only way his young players can learn to play at the highest level is by taking on the best they can in friendly internationals.

Even though Australia was seen off easily enough by Belgium in Liege in the early hours of Friday morning, Postecoglou believes that he saw enough in the 2-0 defeat to give him hope that the rebuilding of his squad is ongoing.

The coach gave debuts to Chris Herd and Trent Sainsbury in defence, and gave a first run off the bench to Liverpool youngster Brad Smith. There was also game time for Massimo Luongo and Josh Brillante in a match decided by a first half Dries Mertens goal and a super second-half strike by midfielder Axel Witsel.

Belgium, as expected, dominated proceedings and could perhaps have stretched their advantage had their finishing been better.

Australia carved out a couple of first-half chances for Tim Cahill and Mark Bresciano, but both were dealt with as the hosts stamped their authority on the game.

Postecoglou was left to rue what he felt were fundamental errors that made it difficult for his team to compete against such quality opponents.

“We could have got one back. We had some good moments,” he said.

“I  thought there were good periods where we matched the intensity and tempo. The second half  got a bit scrappy for us.

“We still had our moments (but)  we were making fundamental mistakes and getting punished … there are not going to be many countries that come here and dominate a game of football. I think there was enough there to show us we were progressing…

“I thought Trent Sainsbury for a debut against some quality opposition was very good. He’s not going to come to many more difficult places than here. Herdy was good until he got his knock. The rest of the guys will learn from that. Mat Ryan (who made a number of good saves) was good tonight.

“We are disappointed because we made some fundamental errors that cost us, and that’s the kind of thing we need to eliminate.”

Herd’s debut lasted barely a half, the Aston Villa utility, who has not played much football in recent times, succumbing to another injury.

Postecoglou and his opposite number, Marc Wilmots, rotated through several substitutions in the second period and the match lost much of its structure and shape as a result.

Robbie Kruse, the injured striker, was an absentee in this game but the coach is hoping that if he can prove his fitness by training over the next few days he might be able to play some part in the game against Saudi Arabia in London on Monday.

Source : The Sydney Morning Herald

Losing streak will pay off for Socceroos

September 5, 2014 – 10:36AM

Liam FitzGibbon


The Socceroos have equalled their worst ever losing streak but coach Ange Postecoglou insists another serving of pain from a world class opponent will boost long-term gain.

Australia were outclassed 2-0 by Belgium in Thursday’s friendly match in Liege, their first post-World Cup outing and the beginning of preparations for January’s Asian Cup.

The only other time an Australian ‘A’ team suffered as many consecutive losses was five straight defeats to South Africa in 1955.

Australia were thumped in most of those matches but Postecoglou’s defeat’s have been honourable and come at the hands of Croatia, Chile, Netherlands and Spain and Belgium – all inside the world’s top 16.

While Postecoglou is not a man comfortable with losing, the coach believes his squad is getting a priceless football education.

Defenders Chris Herd, Trent Sainsbury and Brad Smith made their debuts on Thursday against the world’s fifth-ranked side.

“That (experience) is what we’re looking for and that’s why these games are really important for us,” said Postecoglou, whose record at the helm now reads one win, one draw and six losses.

“They’re getting exposure to the most difficult environments.

“I think once we’re back playing at home, and we haven’t done that for a really long time, that will show them that this really tough period we’ve been through has been for a reason.”

Star striker Tim Cahill said the Socceroos were getting stronger by testing themselves against the best.

“I much prefer playing in these games than games that are in our favour,” Cahill said.

“There were glimpses where we played great football but I felt they (Belgium) were really sharp tonight and we need to get ourselves on that level.

“If we can keep that fitness and physicality and match them with that, that’s probably the next level for all of us as a team.”

While Australia’s young players did well against the World Cup quarter-finalists in Liege, Australia’s continued reliance in attack on veterans Cahill and Mark Bresciano was evident.

Bresciano was Australia’s best player in the first half, while Cahill had Australia’s best chance of the game.

The 21-year-old Massimo Luongo impressed off the bench when he replaced Bresciano, but playmaking and goalscoring remain areas of concern for the future.

Still, Postecoglou insists he’s not worried.

“They (Cahill and Bresciano) are still quality players so why wouldn’t you play them?,” Postecoglou said.

“I don’t think you just take people out because of an age or a number.

“I’m sure over the course of time we’ll be able to replace those players but right now I don’t feel the need to.”

Australia are without a win since Postecoglou’s reign began with a 1-0 win over Costa Rica in November but they face a highly winnable assignment in Monday’s friendly against 83rd-ranked Saudi Arabia in London.

“I feel the boys are up to really try and stamp our authority against a team like Saudi Arabia,” Cahill said.

© 2014 AAP
Brought to you by aap

Source : The Brisbane Times

The Bachelor recap: Two dates, two kisses, two eliminations

September 5, 2014 – 9:43AM

Candice Barnes

Entertainment reporter

Blake uses his grooviest pick-up lines on Sam: "I really dig you."

Blake uses his grooviest pick-up lines on Sam: “I really dig you.” Photo: Supplied

Everyone’s getting along so well since grumpy Amber left, so Osher wasted no time in stirring up a little drama with two date cards – a single date and a group date.

Newbies Rachel and Mary hadn’t enjoyed a single date yet, but their suffering was prolonged when Jessica was awarded her second for the series.

“I have the feeling that I think some of the girls are a bit intimidated and that’s sad because I don’t want to threaten anyone, I’m here for love,” Jess crooned.

Blake with Sam on a Sydney Harbour cruise.

Blake with Sam on a Sydney Harbour cruise. Photo: Supplied

Lisa wasn’t fazed as she explained why she preferred group dates – because she can snoop on the others and see who has a “connection” with Blake.

The new girls were thrown a bone and were included in the group date along with Lisa, Zoe, Sam and Chantal.

“Blake has arranged for this stunning yacht the Oscar II to sail around Sydney Harbour,” Sam said.

No, he had arranged nothing. Probably not even the stupid hat he was wearing on the boat, which the girls insisted was “adorable”.

“Hopefully, he walks up here with no shirt on,” one of the girls piped up. Well, ask and ye shall receive – the producers promptly send Blake back up to the deck sans shirt.

Blake sauntered over to the group and fixed his half smile in Rachel’s general direction.

“How are you doing there, Rach?”


“How was your birthday weekend?”


“Do you want to come for a walk and tell me all about it?”


Talk about making it hard on the guy. There are five other bombshells sitting next to you and that was your moment of brilliance?

It didn’t get much better.

“Do you like boats, water?” she said.

Really? That and 20 questions about where Blake “wants to settle” and “exactly what he’s looking for”? No wonder he thought Rachel was “a little off” and that talking to her was “like an interview”.

Pack your bags, sister, you just sent yourself home.

Now Sam, she gets it. Blake summoned her for a little tete-a-tete complete with sunscreen to rub onto her poor, vulnerable shoulders.

The only things greasier than the sunscreen were Blake’s pick up lines.

“Have faith in what we have together… I really dig you,” he told Sam.

Groovy, baby.

“Say all of this ended tomorrow and it was just you and I – how would you feel about that?”

Cue the sound of scared Sam’s emotional wall being broken down.

“I didn’t realise how brilliant you were going to be. You’re brilliant and you’re funny and you’re gorgeous. I didn’t even realise people like you exist,” she gushed.

For that little monologue, Sam scored herself a rose and a free pass to the next episode.

Back at the not-Blake’s-mansion, Laurina seemed on the verge of developing a jealousy-induced eye twitch.

“Jess is probably the only girl in the house I’m uncomfortable him being on a date with,” she said.

“It just irks me that sometimes there can be too much sex and sensuality in her voice.”

New girl Mary said she didn’t know her feelings but wouldn’t approach Blake because it’s “not her nature”. Well then, pack your bags too.

Jessica conveniently skinned a polar bear and raided Spotlight’s offcuts section, and came up with a sequinned dress and fascinator for her daytime date.

“I know you have classic tastes and old fashioned values and today I want to pull all that together and take us back in time,” said Blake of the date he certainly did not organise.

It was all aboard the train to kissy-town as the pair settled into high tea aboard a historic steam train (no dirty street pie here…) and whispered sweet nothings to each other.

For some reason, this was the time to introduce an underwhelming backstory of Jess’s quiet strength gained through having a prematurely born younger sister and unhealthy relationships.

Absolutely that sucks, but there’s no pity vote on The Bachelor.

Regardless of her struggles, Jess told Blake she wanted “love in my life but I’m prepared to wait”.

Cue Blake’s second smooth line of the episode. “Would you like to share that with me?”

One makeout session later, and they moved the party to a dinghy where Blake kept the sweet words flowing.

“Do you believe in love at first sight?” he asked.

Jessica laughed in response – happy with a tinge of ‘I’ve got you now, my pretty’.

She walked back into the fancy share house with a rose and straight into Laurina’s forcefield of wrath.

“I would not liked to have worn that dress, it was a bit nanna-y from the waist up,” Laurina said.

All the while, Louise was concocting a serious plan to ditch her signature red lipstick and trick Blake into thinking he had a new plaything at the cocktail party. It worked a treat and she got a little alone time.

Lisa was feeling a little left out and put the hard word on Blake for a bit of reassurance.

“I do have feelings for you and they are still there,” he told her, and sealed it with a quick kiss, which meant she returned to the group with a smile like a Cheshire cat.

That didn’t sit right with Jess, who proceeded to “bump into” Blake in the hallway and coax him outside for a little cuddle in full view of the others. Well played.

Two of the new girls were obviously ditched in the rose ceremony, leaving one new girl left. Lauren, either bring the love or bring the crazy to stand a chance of surviving next week.

Source : The Age

Sex work? Not at my school!

September 5, 2014 – 10:51AM

Sam de Brito


Journalist and mother turned sex worker Samantha Goff: "It's hard to say who's more flustered by all this - the mums or the dads."

Journalist and mother turned sex worker Samantha Goff: “The school mums and dads are fascinated in what I do.”

The conversation about Sydney journalist-turned-sex-worker Amanda Goff usually goes a little like this: “I don’t have a problem with a woman being a prostitute” … before the speaker explains why they have a problem with this particular woman being a prostitute.

That problem, invariably, revolves around Goff being a mother. I’ll offer an illustration of why.

Parents at an eastern suburbs Sydney primary school began ringing each other Sunday night shortly after Goff, a mother of two students enrolled there, came out on national TV as a “high-class” sex worker.

Goff, 40, told Channel Seven’s Sunday Night program she’d been leading a double life selling sex for $800 an hour, all the while working in the school tuckshop and playing single mum to her kids aged five and seven.

“It’s hard to say who’s more flustered by all this – the mums or the dads,” says one father who admits Goff’s sometimes racy fashion choices at school drop-offs had drawn his attention well before this week’s revelations.

“The dads are certainly talking because they realise this bombshell with the bolt-on boobs who we’ve all pretended not to notice is actually for sale.

“The mums are absolutely talking because they know what their husbands are thinking,” he says, alluding to the fact Goff also admitted her high-paying clients include married men and that she helped “save marriages” by having sex with these gentlemen.

“It’s not a recipe for playground bonding with the mothers,” says the father, “but it gives us dads something to think about while we’re waiting for the school bell.”

It’s been a big week for prostitution, with the stigma surrounding the profession flaring on Q&A Monday night thanks to Jane Caro’s “historical analogy” that likened housewives to whores.

I use that word because it was the term many people on social media invoked when they took exception to Caro’s comparison. The press and adult industry may use the term “sex worker” but to many ordinary Australians – and parents at primary schools – women (and men) who choose to sell their bodies are still just whores.

This sort of casual abasement of sex workers is no doubt part of the reason Goff chose to go public with her story – aside from the fact she’s spruiking a book – saying things like, “It is an empowered job for a woman” and “Is it such a big bloody deal?”and “Who am I hurting?”

It’s hard to know for certain what motivates people who seek publicity in the name of ostensibly noble causes while also plugging a product or brand. The very possibility they are acting on an altruistic impulse is usually enough to stymie direct criticism of why they’re dragging the spotlight onto themselves.

As a journalist, Goff would have known just how big a deal her revelations would be and the fact she’s been seeing a child psychologist for a year in the lead-up to her announcement also suggests she’s only too aware of who might get hurt: her children.

Which leads us back to why people “have a problem” with Goff … the effect it might have on her kids.

As one mother at the school said to me: “My problem is the publicity. Yeah, her five- and seven-year-old might be cool with it. Let’s see how they cope at 14 and 16 and 18 and how proud they are then. What is said cannot be unsaid. What is seen cannot be unseen.

“This is published. She can’t take it back. She’s just made it a million times harder for her kids. Blame ‘us’ all you like, but she’s a media whore as much as she is between the sheets.

“Prostitution is taboo for a reason; most women who go into it do so from a position of total weakness. Okay, she’s empowered by it; she is probably in the one per cent of sex workers worldwide who are,” said the mother.

I put this to two sex workers one agreed, with one saying: “It’s a simple case of envious women not wanting you to have your cake and eat it too.

“The kids won’t care. The school parents are just worried that language/behaviour may be influenced or be exhibited by said children of sex workers and they’ll come home with confronting questions to their parents that they, as adults, haven’t addressed themselves internally.

“The heart of it is the Madonna/whore dichotomy. The fathers don’t give a shit, they are our bread and butter. The women view it as having the best of both worlds; the joys of motherhood but independence financially with sexual variation.

“The reality is 50 per cent of sex workers are single mums f—ing for their children and they lose their children every day because it is used against them,” said the woman.

The great irony in all this is the “effect” on Goff’s children will only be felt if parents and, causally, their kids are judgmental in the very manner of the parent concerned about the effect on Goff’s children.

This is the neat part about priggishness – we can pretend we’re not like that, while tut-tutting that people like Goff should be pragmatic and take into account the unenlightened reactions of other people who are like that.

A second father I spoke to about Goff said the morning after her TV appearance a couple of dads were “giggling” about the situation, which had seen a highly animated discussion between a group of mothers in the school’s playground.

While Goff has said “quite a lot of people in my life know what I do … my community has been fantastic … the school mums and dads are fascinated in what I do,” it would seem not all of the more than 400 sets of parents at the school in question were in on the big secret.

Time will tell how they and, by extension, Goff’s children deal with it.

You can follow Sam on Twitter here. His email address is here.

Source : The Sydney Morning Herald

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