Songwriters will share ‘heart behind the music’

first_imgLatest Stories Songwriters will share ‘heart behind the music’ Email the author John Ford Coley and England Dan form the highly acclaimed pop duo. Marty Raybon is the lead vocalist of the country band Shenandoah and Lenny LeBlanc is the former pop musician from the group LeBlanc and Carr. He is a gospel recording artist who has also written hit songs in the Pop, County and Gospel song genres.LeBlanc and Raybon are Alabama residents who live in the music-rich part of the state, Muscle Shoals. Coley is home in Nashville.“This show is a great opportunity to hear the stories behind many hit songs and then see the songs performed,” Jinright said. Published 3:00 am Wednesday, January 4, 2017 Pike County Sheriff’s Office offering community child ID kits Book Nook to reopen Around the WebIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier LivingMd: Do This Immediately if You Have Diabetes (Watch)Blood Sugar BlasterHave an Enlarged Prostate? Urologist Reveals: Do This Immediately (Watch)Healthier LivingWomen Only: Stretch This Muscle to Stop Bladder Leakage (Watch)Healthier LivingRemoving Moles & Skin Tags Has Never Been This EasyEssential Health32-second Stretch Ends Back Pain & Sciatica (Watch)Healthier LivingThe content you see here is paid for by the advertiser or content provider whose link you click on, and is recommended to you by Revcontent. As the leading platform for native advertising and content recommendation, Revcontent uses interest based targeting to select content that we think will be of particular interest to you. We encourage you to view your opt out options in Revcontent’s Privacy PolicyWant your content to appear on sites like this?Increase Your Engagement Now!Want to report this publisher’s content as misinformation?Submit a ReportGot it, thanks!Remove Content Link?Please choose a reason below:Fake NewsMisleadingNot InterestedOffensiveRepetitiveSubmitCancel The Troy Arts Council will bring some of the world’s best singers and songwriters to the Claudia Crosby Theater on January 13 to share the meaning and music behind their hit songs.“The Heart Behind the Music” will provide up-close and personal insight into some of the greatest music ever written,” said John Jinright, TAC presenter chair. “The show will  feature performances by some of the music industry’s most talented musicians.”“The Heart Behind the Music” will feature three internationally known musicians and singer-songwriters, John Ford Coley, Marty Raybon and Lenny LeBlanc. By Jaine Treadwell Skipcenter_img “After the concert, the audience will have a chance to meet the artists. This will be an amazing show and it’s a great family event and one for all ages.“The Heart Behind the Music” concert will be at 7 p.m. January 13 at the Claudia Crosby Theater on the campus of Troy University.  General admission tickets are $20 and $5 for students with an ID. Tickets are available online through the Troy Arts Council facebook page and website. Tickets will also be available at the door. By The Penny Hoarder Plans underway for historic Pike County celebration Print Article Troy falls to No. 13 Clemson The Penny Hoarder Issues “Urgent” Alert: 6 Companies… Remember America’s heroes on Memorial Day Sponsored Content You Might Like Enzor Road Connector now open After years of planning and hard work, the Enzor Road connector is finally open, opening up hundreds of acres for… read morelast_img read more

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A rise in hate, a need to respond

first_imgArchon Fung opened the Institute of Politics forum “Trolls, Threats and Terror: Why Is Hate Rising and What Can We Do About It?” on Wednesday night with a warning.“We’re not going to be discussing a pleasant topic,” said the Kennedy School academic dean.Indeed, he observed in the panel’s most sobering conclusion, things can always get much worse than they are now — and indeed, they have been.Hate, Fung suggested, is a longstanding American tradition.“It has always been a dark part of the American political experience, from lynchings and the rise of the Klan to mass shootings to attacks on children of the BGLTQ community,” he said.While the nation’s history of 3,000 lynchings may be more frightening than anything happening in America today, the same anger and hate that fueled them may well be returning to the social forefront. Fung noted that one of the night’s two panelists, Southern Poverty Law Center president Richard Cohen, traveled to Harvard with a security director. Cohen, who has litigated a variety of important Civil Rights actions, now has to worry about assassination threats. “Such are the times we live in,” Fung said.The other panelist, former NAACP president Cornell William Brooks, reminded the audience that the NAACP itself was formed in response to a 1908 race riot in which at least a dozen African-Americans were murdered. In response to a question from co-moderator Sarah Wald, senior policy advisor at HKS, he noted that the country is facing some of the same fears of immigration that fueled the Ku Klux Klan.“America is becoming more black and brown, and more diverse in our religiosity,” Brooks said. “What we’re seeing now is not just a demographic backlash, but a post-Obama blacklash. This cannot be ducked, it’s real. The rise of the Klan was driven by a toxic brew of anti-immigrant sentiment, a kind of faux patriotism, and a view of Christianity that is in fact antithetical to the Gospel. Today we see the same forces at work. And it’s fueled by a president who is intentionally or unwittingly — and I would say intentionally — fanning the flames.”Though the panelists said they didn’t intend to take political sides, they said they couldn’t avoid talking about President Trump’s collusion — not with Russia, but with white supremacists. Cohen said that Trump’s general failure to denounce such groups brought the fringes closer to the center.“This election was unusual in that white supremacists endorsed Trump. And after he was elected, Trump went on Alex Jones’ radio show and said ‘I hear you have a really fine reputation.’ That about says it all,” he said.Brooks went a step further and suggested that Trump sometimes appeased such hate groups. “When you appoint Steve Bannon to high office, someone whose business model is propagating hate, then you have created a de facto office of legitimacy for the alt-right, i.e., white supremacy.”Wald challenged Cohen on one of his organization’s more controversial positions: naming nonviolent organizations such as the conservative Christian lobbying group Family Research Council as hate groups. Cohen replied that haters who wear business suits are no less dangerous than those who wear white sheets.“We don’t require violence,” he said. “[The Family Research Council] constantly demonizes the LBGT community and spreads propaganda against them. Some groups that we would consider hate groups have a foothold in the mainstream. And having that foothold makes them more dangerous.”Some members of the audience asked what individuals can do to oppose hate. While both panelists agreed that it can be useful to engage with haters in person and online, they said the real hope lies in larger organized efforts.“We need to get law enforcement engaged,” Brooks said. “We need to take these crises as organizational moments that build our resources, in the same way that the NAACP did.”But both panelists expressed some optimism for the future. Brooks found a source of inspiration in the community response to the church massacre in Charleston, S.C., and Cohen saw hope in Parkland, Fla., student Emma Gonzalez’s recent campaign for gun-control laws.“When she has more Twitter followers than the NRA in two weeks, something is happening,” he said. “I see change in the young people of our country. I just wish they voted.”last_img read more

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Now NFL rushing leader, Derrick Henry his own worst critic

first_img No one is a harsher critic of Titans running back Derrick Henry than himself. “I just want to do my job very well,” Henry said Wednesday. “If I don’t, I’m hard on myself. I just keep working until I get it right.”The NFL rushing leader and first-time Pro Bowl running back will get a chance Saturday night to improve on his last performance against the Patriots in the playoffs. Henry ran 12 times for 28 yards — a 2.3-yard average per carry — with nothing over 4 yards. He did catch three passes for 21 yards, but the Titans lost 34-14 in the divisional round on Jan. 13, 2018.He ran better the last time Tennessee played New England, averaging 5.3 yards on just 11 carries, as the Titans routed the Patriots 34-10 on Nov. 11, 2018, in Nashville.Since then, the 2015 Heisman Trophy winner has been punishing defenders, piling up yards in his best year yet. Henry capped his fourth season with 1,540 yards rushing and tied for the league lead with 16 rushing touchdowns, which he calls a “team accomplishment.”Coach Mike Vrabel told his Titans before they clinched the AFC’s second wild card that being able to run is how teams win in the postseason. Tennessee (9-7) ranks third in averaging 138.9 yards a game.“You control the ball, control the tempo,” Vrabel said. “I would say that there’s probably less turnovers on running plays than there are on passing plays, and turnovers at this point in the year are critical. The last game the Patriots lost was Jan. 20, 2013 in the playoffs at home, and they had three turnovers and the Ravens had zero. So, that’s a telling stat.”How well Tennessee runs Saturday night against the Patriots will hinge on Henry, who averaged 20.2 carries in 15 games played this season. He is averaging 5.1 yards per carry, and also has had three touchdowns on runs of 53 yards or longer this season.And Henry knows that.“You have to run the ball to get to the Super Bowl, so I think running the ball effectively is a big key to winning games in the playoffs,” Henry said.New England (12-4) finished sixth against the run, allowing only 95.5 yards a game. Patriots coach Bill Belichick said it’s impossible to mimic the 6-foot-3, 247-pound Henry’s size, speed and physical play in practice, though there’s not many guys like him in the NFL. The Patriots have seen Henry up close most recently during joint practices in August, which helps.“He can make you miss in space, he can drop his pads and run with power and run over you. He’s a good inside runner, good outside runner, and catches the ball well and he’s got speed to go the distance. He doesn’t get caught much. He gets a step and then he’s able to finish it off,” Belichick said.“He’s got a good stiff arm. He breaks a lot of tackles in the secondary from guys that just can’t get close enough to wrap him up —he just pushes them away.”Henry’s best season yet is perfect timing. The running back who lasted until the No. 45 pick overall in the second round before Tennessee selected him out of Alabama is in the final year of his rookie contract. Henry made clear during the offseason that his contract status was not an issue.His motivation is simple: “I love playing.”Henry and the Titans had to balance an injury over the past month. A sore left hamstring prompted Tennessee to hold him out of a Dec. 22 loss to New Orleans, and he is averaging 149.3 yards rushing over his past six games, including a season-high 211 yards in last week’s win in Houston.“We like to call that being a professional — trying to make the hard look easy,” Vrabel said.Henry is very good at that, and he’s not on the injury report this week.NOTES: CB Adoree’ Jackson practiced fully Wednesday for a second straight day after missing the past four games. WR Kalif Raymond (concussion protocol) was limited in his first practice in two weeks. RT Jack Conklin (knee) was added to the injury report and was limited. WR Adam Humphries (ankle) did not practice. First Published: 2nd January, 2020 11:31 IST WATCH US LIVE FOLLOW US SUBSCRIBE TO US Associated Press Television News center_img Last Updated: 2nd January, 2020 11:31 IST Now NFL Rushing Leader, Derrick Henry His Own Worst Critic The NFL rushing leader and first-time Pro Bowl running back will get a chance Saturday night to improve on his last performance against the Patriots in the playoffs. Written By LIVE TV COMMENTlast_img read more

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Shohei Ohtani and Zack Cozart lift Angels over Minnesota Twins

first_imgSunday’s game might still be going if Kinsler didn’t accurately relay a one-hop throw from Trout in center field to Angels catcher Martin Maldonado in the top of the ninth inning. The 8-4-2 putout retired a sliding Ehire Adrianza at home plate and made a winner of Blake Parker (1-1), whose only pitch was the last of 156 thrown by the Angels.Neither team scored for the first four innings. Fernando Romero, a 23-year-old right-hander making his third career start for the Twins, looked every bit Ohtani’s equal. Romero allowed four hits and struck out six batters in five innings. When the rookie finally allowed a run, it was the first he had allowed after 15 2/3 innings to start his career.Martin Maldonado greeted Romero with a double to begin the bottom of the fifth inning. A single by Cozart gave the Angels runners on first and third base with nobody out. Romero struck out Kole Calhoun and very nearly ended the inning by getting Justin Upton to hit a ground ball to third baseman Eduardo Escobar. But Upton beat the relay throw to first base by Brian Dozier, the Twins’ second baseman, thwarting a double play and allowing Maldonado to score the game’s first run.The Angels were still leading 1-0 when Ohtani walked Morrison, then was removed, with one out in the seventh inning. Bedrosian quickly found trouble.Robbie Grossman singled, sending Morrison to third base. Adrianza pinch-ran for Morrison and scored on a single by Joe Mauer. Bedrosian got out of the inning without allowing another run, but the game was tied 1-1.Ohtani threw 103 pitches, the most he has thrown in six major league starts. He topped out at 98 pitches in each of his previous two outings.“I didn’t feel fatigued at all,” Ohtani said through his interpreter. “The way I ended my last outing, with a home run and a walk, maybe (Scioscia) thought that was going to happen again. I need to earn that trust from him.”In the eighth inning, Scioscia called on right-hander Keynan Middleton to face two lefties and a switch-hitter because his only left-handed reliever, Jose Alvarez, was not available. Middleton retired the first two batters. His fastball speed was normal.After the second batter grounded out, Scioscia and an Angels trainer went to the mound to check on Middleton, who left the game. Middleton developed discomfort in his right elbow and will undergo an MRI exam Monday, Scioscia said.In the ninth inning, Duke hit  Young in the back foot with a pitch. Maldonado laid down a sacrifice bunt, sending Young to second base. Cozart needed only one pitch to finish the job that Ohtani started. His line drive-single allowed Young to score standing up. Sign up for Home Turf and get 3 exclusive stories every SoCal sports fan must read, sent daily. Subscribe here.It was Cozart who dutifully spoke with a television reporter afterward, pausing for teammates to douse him with two buckets of liquid, one red and one blue. It was a ghost who garnered all the superlatives.“I think he’s doing something that nobody has probably ever done and it might be a long time before you see it again,” Minnesota Twins first baseman Logan Morrison said of Shohei Ohtani. “There’s another guy in that clubhouse who is a really good player, but to me, with what he does on the mound and with the bat, he’s probably the best player in the world.”As the Angels’ designated hitter on Thursday, Ohtani drove in two runs with a double and a home run. He had one hit in four at-bats Friday, and his batting average dropped to .348. He did not play Saturday.Sunday, Ohtani pitched his best game in at least a month. He struck out 11 batters in 6 1/3 innings before Angels manager Mike Scioscia decided Ohtani had reached his pitch limit. The Twins’ only run was charged to Ohtani’s ledger, but only after he exited the game.If Cam Bedrosian had not allowed back-to-back singles in the seventh inning, Ohtani would be leading the Angels in slugging percentage (.652) and tied for the team lead in wins (4-1). Angels’ Mike Trout working on his defense, thanks to Twitter Angels’ poor pitching spoils an Albert Pujols milestone The Angels (24-16) split the four-game series with Minnesota (17-19) to remain in second place in the American League West. They’re one game behind the Houston Astros, who visit Anaheim for three games beginning Monday. “That was a pretty phenomenal start,” Scioscia said. “Not a solid start. That was phenomenal.”Ohtani throws four pitches: a four-seam fastball, a slider, a curveball and a split-fingered fastball. He was commanding all of them on Sunday, which isn’t always the case. Ohtani’s fastball peaked at 99 mph in the sixth inning, an energy-conservation habit that scouts say he brought over from Japan. Ohtani struck out left-handed hitters with both his curveball and slider, which had not been his habit to this point in the United States.As the legend of Ohtani expands, it still hasn’t veered into fiction.“Dude’s throwing the ball extremely well,” Angels second baseman Ian Kinsler said. “When he’s on the mound you forget that he’s a hitter. You forget that he’s our five-hole guy who can smash homers. When he’s jogging around the bases after a home run you forget that he’s one of our best pitchers. It’s a unique situation and he’s obviously been extremely successful. It’s been fun to watch.”Related Articles Angels offense breaks out to split doubleheader with Astros Angels’ Shohei Ohtani spending downtime working in outfield Jose Suarez’s rocky start sinks Angels in loss to Astros PreviousMembers of the Los Angeles Angels celebrate after a walkoff single by Zack Cozart (7) during the ninth inning of a baseball game against the Minnesota Twins in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Members of the Los Angeles Angels celebrate after a walkoff single by Zack Cozart (7) during the ninth inning of a baseball game against the Minnesota Twins in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson) SoundThe gallery will resume insecondsFans clap as Los Angeles Angels starting pitcher Shohei Ohtani, of Japan, leaves the field during the seventh inning of a baseball game against the Minnesota Twins in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Minnesota Twins shortstop Gregorio Petit fails to throw out Los Angeles Angels’ Zack Cozart at first during the fifth inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Minnesota Twins’ Ehire Adrianza, left, is tagged out by Los Angeles Angels catcher Martin Maldonado trying to score on a double by Robbie Grossman during the ninth inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Los Angeles Angels’ Justin Upton watches his RBI-single against the Minnesota Twins during the fifth inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Minnesota Twins starting pitcher Fernando Romero reacts after Los Angeles Angels’ Justin Upton was called safe at first during the fifth inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Los Angeles Angels starting pitcher Shohei Ohtani, of Japan, walks to the dugout before a baseball game against the Minnesota Twins in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Los Angeles Angels’ Justin Upton slams his helmet after striking out to end the third inning of a baseball game against the Minnesota Twins in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Fans watch as Los Angeles Angels starting pitcher Shohei Ohtani (17), of Japan, throws against the Minnesota Twins during the third inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Los Angeles Angels starting pitcher Shohei Ohtani, of Japan, throws against the Minnesota Twins during the first inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Los Angeles Angels starting pitcher Shohei Ohtani, of Japan, is greeted in the dugout after the top of the first inning against the Minnesota Twins during a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Los Angeles Angels shortstop Andrelton Simmons cannot get a glove on a single by Minnesota Twins’ Logan Morrison during the second inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Los Angeles Angels starting pitcher Shohei Ohtani, of Japan, throws against the Minnesota Twins during the first inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Minnesota Twins starting pitcher Fernando Romero throws against the Los Angeles Angels during the first inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Los Angeles Angels starting pitcher Shohei Ohtani, of Japan, throws against the Minnesota Twins during the first inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Los Angeles Angels manager Mike Scioscia, left, takes starting pitcher Shohei Ohtani, of Japan, out of a baseball game against the Minnesota Twins during the seventh inning in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Los Angeles Angels’ Andrelton Simmons reacts after flying out against the Minnesota Twins during the eighth inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Minnesota Twins’ Ehire Adrianza, left, is tagged out by Los Angeles Angels catcher Martin Maldonado trying to score on a double by Robbie Grossman during the ninth inning of a baseball game in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Members of the Los Angeles Angels celebrate after a walkoff by Zack Cozart, middle, during the ninth inning of a baseball game against the Minnesota Twins in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)Members of the Los Angeles Angels celebrate after a walkoff single by Zack Cozart (7) during the ninth inning of a baseball game against the Minnesota Twins in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)NextShow Caption1 of 20Members of the Los Angeles Angels celebrate after a walkoff single by Zack Cozart (7) during the ninth inning of a baseball game against the Minnesota Twins in Anaheim, Calif., Sunday, May 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson)ExpandANAHEIM – Chris Young was on second base Sunday when Zack Cozart entered the batter’s box in the bottom of the ninth inning. Cozart was enough for one pitcher to worry about; he had two hits in his first four at-bats against the Minnesota Twins. This was his fifth at-bat, and it could end the game with one swing.Besides the proximate threat of Cozart, there were ghosts. A two-time Most Valuable Player, Mike Trout, was lurking on deck. Standing in the hold, Justin Upton had more RBIs than any Angel. An outfield counter displayed Albert Pujols’ latest career milestone in a font size roughly equal to his 3,007 career hits.So Zach Duke, the pitcher, went after Zack Cozart.Duke pumped a fastball over the plate and Cozart delivered the game-winning RBI, a single to left field. The Angels beat the Twins 2-1. Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Errorlast_img read more

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LA Clippers bounce back from loss to Spurs by beating Rockets

first_imgRedick averaged 25.8 points in four contests against Houston this season, shooting 18 of 32 on 3-pointers.“With J.J. shooting the ball like he was early on, that kind of opened the floor for us,” Jordan said. “We took what they gave us. They took away the pick-and-roll, and guys were knocking down shots.”Chris Paul had 15 points and 16 assists for the Clippers (43-24), who shot 57 percent.“It opens up everything,” Paul said of Redick’s early 3-pointers. “The way that J.J. was getting loose, and we were getting out in transition. Our defense was setting up our offense.”Jamal Crawford had 14 points and seven assists; and Luc Mbah a Moute, Austin Rivers and Wesley Johnson each had 12 points as the Clippers snapped a two-game skid. The Clippers’ bench totaled 37 points. HOUSTON >> J.J. Redick hit four 3-pointers in the first quarter, sending the Clippers to a quick 10-point lead.The rest of the team jumped in soon after, and there was little Houston could do.DeAndre Jordan had 23 points and 16 rebounds, and the Clippers opened up a large halftime lead and never relented in a 122-106 victory over the Rockets on Wednesday night.Jordan finished 8 of 8 from the floor, with six dunks. Redick added 25 points, including 14 in the first quarter, going 5 of 9 from the 3-point line. “They changed the game for us,” Clippers coach Doc Rivers said of the second unit. “That’s the point I was trying to make to you guys before the game. You have to stay with your group, and they’ve been doing it for most of the year and had a little down spurt and tonight, they had a great one.”James Harden led Houston (34-34) with 33 points and eight assists. Michael Beasley had 16 points and eight rebounds off the bench for the Rockets, who shot 49 percent.Trevor Ariza also had 16 points for Houston, which was 9 of 25 on 3-pointers and shot 71 percent from the free throw line.“The intensity wasn’t there,” Houston interim coach J.B. Bickerstaff said. “We just weren’t on our toes; we weren’t on our heels to start the game. We didn’t come out with any force defensively. You give up 35 points and 37 points in two quarters of play against a very good team, coming back is going to be tough if not impossible.”The Rockets have allowed 110 or more points in 10 of the last 22 games.“I think it was communication and being in on the weak side, and all of the little things that we’ve got to be good at,” Dwight Howard said. “Tonight, just overall, just wasn’t a good game for us from the start.”Trailing 101-77 with 11 minutes left in the game, Houston outscored the Clippers 23-10 to cut the lead to 11 on Montrezl Harrell’s dunk with 4:34 left. However, Redick answered with a 3-pointer with 3:40 remaining to push the lead back to 14 and Houston got no closer than 12 the rest of the way.The Clippers started the second quarter with a 21-7 spurt to open a 56-33 lead with 6:45 left in the half on Rivers’ 3-pointer.Los Angeles led 72-50 at the half. The 72 points were the most the Clippers have scored in a half this season.Clippers notesPaul Pierce scored seven points in 18 minutes. Pierce had missed the previous three games with a sore right big toe. … The Clippers signed center Jeff Ayres for the rest of season, … The Clippers’ last loss in the second night of a back-to-back was Dec. 19 at Houston. … The RocketsHouston started fouling Jordan with two minutes to go in the first half and he went 3 of 6 from the line. Houston fouled Jordan again with 7:46 left in the third quarter, and Jordan made both. … The Clippers visit Memphis on Saturday. center_img Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Errorlast_img read more

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