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Petit problème. Un hackeur a tout supprimé sur DeviantART. Le premier lien ne fonctionne donc plus et je vais devoir retravailler l'ensemble de la fanfic à cause de cela. Toutes mes excuses à ceux qui attendaient le final avec impatience.

15 chapitres sont actuellement à jour sur les 29 existants.

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MessagePosté le: Mar 25 Sep - 05:26 (2018)    Sujet du message: the players pleased with t Répondre en citant

The battle over how teams treat players who have suffered concussions is extending into major junior hockey. Former Barrie Colts goalie John Chartrand is suing his former team for $12 million, alleging in court documents that Colts medical and team officials cleared him to play in games mere days after he was in a violent car accident that required him to be hospitalized. Chartrands accusations are detailed in a statement of claim filed Dec. 12, 2012, in Ontario Superior Court. The Colts and the teams doctor Stuart Murdoch have filed statements of defence denying Chartrands charges. Chartrand and the team declined to comment. The lawsuit, which is active and previously unreported, comes as several provincial and state governments are investigating working conditions in major junior hockey, and as the Canadian Hockey League prepares to defend a $180 million class-action lawsuit filed in Toronto. While franchise values and team revenues have spiralled up, compensation to players has lagged, critics say. A lawsuit filed Friday by Sam Berg, a former Ontario Hockey League player and the son of former Toronto Maple Leaf Bill Berg, charges that teams are unjustly enriched based on services provided by underpaid young players. The Toronto Star first reported the Berg lawsuit. For the past several months, Unifor, Canadas largest private-sector union, has tried to organize players in Canadas three major junior leagues. The kids have nowhere to go when they have problems, Unifor President Jerry Dias said in an interview. They are at the mercy of the owners. Even in a case where a kid is hospitalized, its all about the dollar. This (Chartrand) case is a perfect example of what were talking about. Its odd that 10 days after a serious car accident where this kid was unconscious, that the team would make a judgment that he was fine to play. You would think they would err on the side of caution. Michael Mazzuca, a former London Knights forward who supports Diass efforts, said players feel immense pressure to play even when they are injured. Its a deep structural problem and power imbalance between the player and teams, said Mazzuca, now a Toronto lawyer. CHL president David Branch wrote in a statement: As members of Hockey Canada, the OHL insurance program is administered through Hockey Canada. In checking with Hockey Canada, they do not have any new information on the lawsuit at this time. Chartrand, 21, was drafted by the IceDogs in 2009 and traded to the Colts the following year. He played parts of three seasons in the OHL, appearing in a collective 61 games with the Niagara IceDogs, the Colts and the Belleville Bulls. He was not drafted by an NHL team and played 2013-14 with Nipissing Universitys mens hockey team. Chartrands allegations have not been proven in court. According to Chartrands lawsuit, which also names Colts owner Howie Campbell and head coach Dale Hawerchuk as defendants, Chartrand was involved in a car accident on Dec. 21, 2010, while he was playing with Barrie. John suffered a concussion and loss of consciousness, his court filing says. Emergency services were called to the scene and John had to be removed from his vehicle using the jaws of life. Colts team officials visited the hospital where Chartrand was taken and were advised that he had suffered a concussion and had been unconscious, the document says. Team officials were told Chartrand must stay out of hockey until assessed and cleared by a specialist in concussions, it says. Chartrand alleges the team cleared him to return to hockey less than 10 days after his accident, playing for the Colts in a Dec. 31, 2010, game against the Brampton Battalion. Thereafter, he suffered further concussions resulting in a serious brain injury, he alleges. After being prematurely re-inserted into the lineup, John developed severe headaches, balance problems and cognitive impairments. Documents say he also suffers from depression, insomnia and sleep disturbances and mood disorders related to his concussions. Chartrand says his injuries have been caused because of negligence and medical malpractice. He says the team did not perform baseline testing on him to assess future concussions, and that the OHLs concussion safety management program was inadequate to ensure his safety. Johns enjoyment of life has been irretrievably lessened and he has sustained and will continue to sustain, a loss of past and future income, a loss of competitive advantage in the workplace and a permanent impairment of his income-earning capacity, his court filing says. Prior to the mismanagement of his concussion, John was a top-ranked goalie and NHL Central Scouting ranked him as the sixth-best draft eligible goalie in North America. John has not been able to return to playing hockey and its unlikely that he ever will. The defendants knew or ought to have known that minors attempting to get drafted to the National Hockey League have inordinate pressure placed on them and require supervision and testing to ensure that they are medically fit to play hockey. The defendants knowingly prioritized winning hockey games over the health and safety of a seventeen year old boy, the documents say. In November 2010, Chartrand was the sixth-ranked goalie in North America, according to the NHLs preliminary ranking of draft-eligible goalies. By the time the mid-term rankings were released that season, after his accident, he had slipped to the 19th-ranked North American goalie. He was not listed in the seasons final rankings. In a statement of defence, lawyers for Dr. Murdoch said that he learned of Chartrands injury on Dec. 25, 2010. After his treatment at hospital, Chartrand followed a head injury protocol that included complete rest until he was free of concussion symptoms, followed by a graduated exercise plan that is standard practice for all OHL players, Murdochs lawyers wrote. On Dec. 28, Chartrand told the doctor and the Colts trainer that he no longer had any concussion symptoms, including headaches and dizziness, Murdochs court filing says. On or about Dec. 30, Chartrand completed the OHLs head-injury evaluation program, and he then finished a graduated exercise and skating program and participated in a full practice with the team, Murdoch alleges. The doctor said Chatrands head-injury test results were forwarded to the OHLs neurological consultant, and the goalie was cleared to return to the Colts active roster. Murdoch alleges he treated Chartrand on Jan. 10, 2011, for a sore toe, unrelated to his car accident, and did not treat the goalie for any concussion symptoms for the remainder of the season. Dr. Murdoch carried out the diagnosis and treatment of Chartrand in a careful, competent and diligent manner, the doctors filing says. Similarly, the Colts say that they properly assessed Chartrands condition based on the information available to them, and that he was treated with proper care and consideration. The Colts also said in court documents that Chartrand went on to play for the balance of the 2010-11 season without complaint, and that he played the entire 2011-12 season with the Belleville Bulls, and further played with the OHLs Sudbury Wolves and Moncton Wildcats of the Quebec Major Junior league in 2012-13. Damages as have been claimed… are grossly exaggerated, remote, unforeseeable and unmitigated, the Colts wrote in their statement of defence. In July, Chartrands case was referred to mediation. A trial date has not been set. 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It could have been worse. “Its going to take maybe two weeks,” said Encarnacion. “It depends how Im going to be and how Im going to be day after day, feeling better or not. Craig Gentry Jersey . With the Pirates in the thick of the race in the NL Central, the timing couldnt be better. Liriano struck out a season-high 11 in seven innings to win consecutive starts for the first time this season and Pittsburgh beat the San Francisco Giants 3-1 on Tuesday night.SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. - Phil Mickelson played the final 11 holes in 5 under to salvage a 2-under 69 on Thursday in the first round of the Phoenix Open.The three-time champion bogeyed his first hole — the par-4 10th — after driving left into a hospitality tent. He had a double bogey on the par-5 15th, driving left into the water and hitting his approach in the water in front of the green.I came out and I just made a bunch of dumb mistakes and Im 3 over, Mickelson said. I made a birdie on 17 and followed with one on 18, and that really turned the round back around. I ended up playing the front nine really solid with 3 under and hit a lot of good shots on some holes I made pars, as well, and feel much better.Making his 26th appearance in the event, Lefty rebounded with the birdies on Nos. 17 and 18 — hitting to 5 feet on the par-4 18th — and added birdies on Nos. 3, 8 and 9.Im in a position now if I get hot tomorrow I can get right back in it, Mickelson said. If I end up shooting 1 over, 2 over, I end up having to get a hot round just to get in the middle of the pack, so this was a big round to get it to under par.The 44-year-old Mickelson was five strokes behind clubhouse leader Ryan Palmer when play was suspended because of darkness. He tied for 24th last week in La Quinta in his first start since the Ryder Cup in September and is winless since the 2013 British Open.Mickelson won at TPC Scottsdale in 1996, 2005 and 2013. In 2013, He shot 60-65-64-67 to match the tournament record of 28-under 256.___COURSE REVIEW: Count Martin Laird among the players pleased with the changes Tom Weiskopf made last year to TPC Scottsdales Stadium Course.I think theyre fantastic, Laird said. I think the course needed it, just a litttle tweak.dddddddddddd. Obviously, two or three holes that have changed quite a bit, but a lot of it is little tweaks. Visually its fantastic. Every hole looks great. Change in the bunkers really made a difference. I mean, I like every single thing they did. Thats not often you hear that when guys make changes, and that said, I think it needed it. I think it came out fantastic.The Scottsdale-based Scot opened with a 66. He eagled the par-5 third hole, hitting a 266-yard shot 4 feet from the back left pin.It was kind of a perfect number for a cup 5-wood, Laird said. Thats a new green. Youve got to use the big ridge that runs across the middle. It came out just perfect. Used the slope.___RECORD CROWD: Tournament officials estimated the crowd at 118,461, shattering the Thursday mark of 88,113 set last year. The event counts cars in figuring its estimates.The par-3 16th hole will generate about $12 million in ticket revenue this week. There are 228 skyboxes on the stadium hole at close to $50,000 each and 3,500 general-admission seats.___RAINY FORECAST: Periods of rain were expected Friday, with forecasters saying a half-inch to an inch could fall. The high is expected to be 60 degrees. Morning rain was forecast Saturday with a high of 64. It is expected to 70 and mostly sunny Sunday.___DIVOTS: Canadian Graham DeLaet lives in Scottsdale. Its nice to be home and doesnt really feel like a tournament week until you get out here, DeLaet said after a 67. Sleeping in your own bed is always great. ... Daniel Berger hit a 358-yard on the 341-yard 17th, leaving a chip back to the green that he hit 3 feet to set up a birdie. 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