CLEMSON, SOUTH CAROLINA – AUGUST 29: Quarterback Trevor Lawrence #16 of the Clemson Tigers warms up prior to the start of the Tigers’ football game against the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets at Memorial Stadium on August 29, 2019 in Clemson, South Carolina. (Photo by Mike Comer/Getty Images)ESPN college football analyst Ryan Leaf has updated his new top 25 poll following the second weekend of the 2019 season.Leaf, ESPN’s new college football analyst, still has Clemson at No. 1. The Tigers are coming off a nice home win over Texas A&M.Alabama comes in at No. 2, following a blowout home win over New Mexico State. Oklahoma rounds out the top three.LSU was the biggest winner in Week 2. The Tigers, led by quarterback Joe Burrow, went into Texas and beat the Longhorns. Coach O’s team jumped up to No. 4 in Leaf’s poll. Here’s his full top 25:Week 3 – Top 251. Clemson2. Alabama3. Okla.4. LSU5. Ohio St6. Georgia7. Utah8. Wisconsin9. Auburn10. ND11. Florida12. Michigan13. Mich. St14. Texas A&M15. Penn St16. Wazzu17. Texas18. Oregon19. Iowa20. Maryland21. Minn22. Boise St23. UCF24. UW25. Virginia— Ryan D Leaf (@RyanDLeaf) September 9, 2019Week 3 of the 2019 college football slate likely won’t bring a ton of changes, as there aren’t any matchups between ranked teams.Week 4 should be great, though, with games like Michigan-Wisconsin and Notre Dame-Georgia.
New Delhi: The government in the last five years has deregistered over 14,800 NGOs which were registered under the Foreign Contribution Regulation Act (FCRA) and had been receiving funds from abroad, the Lok Sabha was told Tuesday. Replying to a written question, Union minister of state for home Nityanand Rai said the registrations were cancelled because the NGOs committed violations of the provisions of the FCRA. Rai also said Rs 16,894.37 crore foreign contribution has been received by various NGOs in 2017-18, Rs 15,343.15 crore foreign contribution was received by them in 2016-17 and Rs 17,803.21 crore in 2015-16.
CINCINNATI — A federal appeals court has kept alive a man’s lawsuit against a suburban Cleveland city and police over a fake Facebook page that led to his arrest.A three-judge 6th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals panel agreed Monday with U.S. District Judge Dan Polster’s ruling that the lawsuit can proceed.Anthony Novak sued the city of Parma and police officers seeking compensation and legal fees after his acquittal of a felony count of disrupting public services. He had created a Facebook page in 2016 that resembled the Parma police department’s page.Judge Amul (AH’-mool) Thapar (thuh-PAHR’) wrote that the case is about whether Novak’s page was “a protected parody in the great American tradition of ridiculing the government.”The court dismissed some claims, and didn’t rule on municipal liability.The Associated Press