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Por REDAÇÃO, em 14/04/2015 · Atualizado às 13h47 13 ABRIL 2015
Média do dia (6h/5h59): 12,1
Hora Um: 3,2
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Mais Você: 7,1
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SP TV 1ª Edição: 10,6
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O Rei do Gado: 19,2
Sete Vidas: 20,6
SP TV 2ª Edição: 24,1
Alto Astral: 24,4
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Média do dia (6h/5h59): 5,6
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South America’s LAN Airlines will begin flying the Boeing 787 between Sydney and Santiago this week, with a stopover in Auckland also providing a quick trans-Tasman dash on the advanced Dreamliner.
LAN, which as a member of the Oneworld airline alliance is also a Qantas partner, will upgrade to the Boeing 787-8 from the current fuel-thirsty Airbus A340-300 from April 18.
The 11 hour leg between Auckland and the Chilean capital will showcase the Boeing 787’s jetlag-busting traits such as lower cabin altitude and higher humidity.
However, the Dreamliner’s debut will also boost the airline’s appeal to trans-Tasman business travellers on the Sydney-Auckland route.
For starters, unlike the domestic grade business class seats of the Boeing 737s run by Qantas and Virgin Australia, LAN’s Boeing 787 sports an international-grade Premium Business cabin.
This includes 30 wide seats which convert to lie-flat beds, plus a decent amount of personal space.
Each seat gets it own 15.4 inch video screen, with AC and USB ports to keep your travel tech charged up en route.
Perhaps even more compelling is the price.
A business class return ticket on the Sydney-Auckland leg of LAN’s daily Boeing 787 service sells for $780.
That’s almost as much as you’d pay for the cheapest one-way business seat on Qantas’ Sydney-Auckland flights, which begin around $659-$701 at Business Sale rates and $850-$882 for Business Saver fares.
The main downside is that LAN’s one-flight-per-day schedule requires an early start.
The 9.30am departure from Sydney (for a 2.45pm arrival into Auckland) is quite bearable, especially if you hold Qantas Frequent Flyer Platinum status and can begin your journey at the Qantas First Lounge. But the 6.15am wheels-up from Auckland might be a bit harder to take.
The larger Boeing 787-9 will take over the route “in late Q3 or early Q4” says Johanna Raeder, LATAM’s Asia-Pacific Marketing and Communications Manager, but will have the same-size business class cabin as the 787-8, with 30 seats at the pointy end.
LAN will be the eighth airline to fly the Boeing 787 in Australian skies, following Air New Zealand, Air India, Jetstar, Royal Brunei, Scoot, Thai and United.
Etihad will join the Aussie Dreamliner set in June 2015 with its Boeing 787-9 beginning a daily direct Brisbane-Abu Dhabi service.
As for Qantas, which holds 50 options and purchase rights on the Boeing 787-9, speculation continues that we could see the first red-tailed Dreamliners from 2017.
Australian Business Traveller
Airbus Group Australia Pacific has delivered its first H145 helicopter to this part of the world.
The New Zealand-based customer who accepted delivery of the H145 was replacing their earlier model EC145, Airbus Group Australia Pacific said.
Airbus Group Australia Pacific, previously known as EADS Australia Pacific before the company rebranded in 2014, represents the Airbus Group, Airbus Helicopters and Airbus Defence and Space in the region.
The company said the H145, which was certified in 2014, would be touring Australia and New Zealand during May and June 2015.
April 14, 2015 – 5:20PM
First-choice goalkeeper Nathan Coe is sidelined with a back injury. Photo: Getty Images
Kevin Muscat on Tuesday confirmed Melbourne Victory’s fears, ruling out first-choice goalkeeper Nathan Coe from its two games against Brisbane and conceding that the shot stopper could be out for the rest of the campaign.
But in the same breath he declared himself “totally confident” that back-up goalkeeper Lawrence Thomas could do the job and that he had no concern about Coe’s replacement.
Youth team goalkeeper Lucas Spinella will be part of the squad that travels to Queensland for the two games in four days – the first on Wednesday night, a catch-up fixture which was originally scheduled for February but postponed because of Cyclone Marcia – and the second on Saturday.
Muscat would not, however, rule out signing an injury-replacement goalkeeper – if one of the right ability and experience could be found – to cover for Coe if the number one did not recover from the back injury which forced him to leave the field midway through Victory’s 3-0 win in Wellington on Easter Sunday.
Thomas stepped in during that match and was again in goal when Victory went down 1-0 to bottom club Newcastle Jets last Friday night.
“It’s not great. He (Coe) will go and see a specialist today. Hopefully we will get a positive outcome. He won’t travel to Brisbane,” Muscat said before Victory’s final training session at Gosch’s Paddock on Tuesday morning.
“I don’t know if it was the flight (to New Zealand). He’s going through a number of checks and is seeing a specialist … he’s never had those issues before. It’s come up on us at the wrong time.”
He was upbeat about Thomas, the 22-year-old understudy who has been in the wings at Victory since joining the club in 2011.
“He’s had to wait and bide his time. We have seen him mature in the time he’s been here. I have every confidence in him, there’s no issue there. He didn’t have much to do the other night but what he had to do he was confident.”
Muscat accepts that the circumstances of these two matches – playing the same team away from home in such short succession – are unusual, but points out that it’s the same for both teams.
He will take a squad of 18 players north with him and is likely to make a number of changes to the starting line up for each match.
“It’s the same for Brisbane. The fact that both games are in Brisbane is not ideal (but) it gives us time to go away and spend some time together as a group. We will take an extended squad.
“We will see how we come out of the game on Wednesday and see if we can get some freshness into the game on Saturday. First and foremost it’s picking the best team for tomorrow night. We are taking 18, that will be enough.”
The Victory coach believes that his side has quickly got over the shock of losing to cellar dwellers Newcastle at AAMI Park. A win last Friday could have put Victory comfortably clear at the top, but now they are one of four clubs chasing the Premiers Plate as the regular season approaches its final fortnight.
“It was a strange night for us. The contrast from the last two games was dramatic in terms of our intensity.
“We are getting judged on the standards we have set ourselves on the season and no one was more disappointed than ourselves.”
Did Victory and the other table-topping teams who failed to win last week suffer from stage fright, he was asked?
“It seems like that, but I really don’t believe in it. You just have to be at your best on every occasion. We weren’t at our best, but having said that we created a number of chances on the night and it could have been so different if we had got that early goal.
“I don’t know about (the loss being) a reality check. I don’t believe in the cliches about the loss the team needed to have. We weren’t second best as we created far more chances, but we weren’t at our best.”
Brisbane had a tremendous win in Adelaide, seeing off the Premiers Plate aspirants in front of their own crowd at Hindmarsh and will have their tails up.
Perth’s exclusion – pending an appeal and possible court action – means they will play finals football when that possibility looked to be receding. But they don’t want to leave anything to chance and will do what they can to overhaul Melbourne City, who are four points ahead. A win on Wednesday night would narrow that gap to just a solitary point.
The team also got a boost when young striker Brandon Borrello was named as the March nominee for the young footballer of the year award.
The Canberra Times
April 15, 2015 – 12:54AM
Speaking up: Australian Athletes Alliance secretary-general Brendan Schwab (left). Photo: Getty Images
NRL players would need to be convinced that the benefits of having their contracts publicly listed would outweigh privacy concerns before following the lead of their counterparts in professional sporting competitions in the US.
Australian Athletes Alliance secretary-general Brendan Schwab raised the idea in an interview with Fairfax Media and said the move “would also be in the interests of the players” and “improve the transparency and accountability of the professional leagues”.
However, the RLPA, which is one of eight players’ associations from major Australian sports in the AAA, said NRL players were unlikely to support having their contract details made public.
“While the disclosure of salaries by players might, for example, provide greater transparency in negotiations in a way that might ultimately be beneficial for players, the players would have to be confident the benefits of publishing details of what they earn would outweigh any detriment caused by their personal financial information being in the public arena,” the RLPA said in a statement.
The Australian Football Agents Association (AFAA) also responded to Schwab’s comments, which he stressed were his views and not those of the AAA or any other body he is involved with.
“Imagine the effect on dressing room morale that ensue when it becomes public knowledge that the out-of-form star striker is on $750k, the erratic first-choice keeper on $200k is sat on the bench behind the young No.2 who earns the $50k minimum wage, and the guy currently sat second in their player-of-the-year voting earns $250k less than the captain,” an AFAA press release said. “Salary is only one component of what compromises a salary cap. Superannuation, motor vehicles, accommodation, management fees, fringe benefits tax, contractual pay outs, etc. all fall under the cap. Are we really suggesting that … setting out an individual’s personal financial situation to that degree is desirable?
“It is not a lack of transparency that is holding wage increases back – it is market forces. How does publishing private financial information change that? … Let market forces dictate salaries, and let’s not create a system that encourages divisiveness.”
The Canberra Times
April 14, 2015
Ready to go: Sydney FC midfielder Mickael Tavares. Photo: Getty Images
Sydney FC coach Graham Arnold may have the difficult task of dropping a midfielder from the side that defeated Perth Glory 3-0 last Friday night after Mickael Tavares made it through a full training session on Monday morning.
Tavares has been a mainstay of the Sky Blues’ line-up since joining the club in the January transfer window, fending off competition for places to become one of the team’s most important players.
He suffered a groin injury in the defeat to Adelaide United and was left off the flight to Perth, despite participating in a series of drills at training on the day before the win over the Glory.
Into the team came the versatile Rhyan Grant – a player Arnold would rather play as a long-term right-back – and he partnered Serbian Milos Dimitrijevic, who put in a brilliant display.
However, Grant’s stay in the first team is unlikely to be long, with Tavares put through his paces on Monday morning while the majority of the squad enjoyed a day off. He completed the session and has been deemed fit to play on Friday night against the Newcastle Jets.
Tavares was joined by the likes of midfielder Hagi Gligor, strikers George Blackwood and Shane Smeltz, plus defender Alex Gersbach at the mini-session. Smeltz comes back into the selection frame after serving a two-match suspension after being sent off in the 3-0 win against Wellington Phoenix for kicking ex-teammate Ben Sigmund.
Also fit to play against Newcastle will be forward Alex Brosque, who appeared to injure himself as he scored the second of his two goals against the Glory. However, the veteran forward has made a full recovery.
Still not training at peak capacity is Terry Antonis, with the Socceroos midfielder suffering from swelling on the tendon joint under his knee.
Arnold said last week the was club was “hopeful we can get something out of him before the finals series” but admitted being concerned at the 21-year old’s ongoing battle since returning from the Asian Cup.
The Canberra Times