Monfils, Thiem, Rublev, Wawrinka and Medvedev, to eighths

first_imgGael Monfils, Dominic Thiem, Andrey Rublev, Stan Wawrinka and Daniil Medvedev certified for the spherical of 16 of the Australian Open and will accompany Rafa Nadal, Alexander Zverev and the winner of Kyrgios-Khachanov within the fourth spherical of the event.Monfils, tenth favourite, was the early riser and beat Ernst Gulbis 7-6 (2). 6-4 and 6-Three in 2h: 27. The Frenchman, who had already gained the Latvian twice, he obtained for the fourth time within the spherical of 16 with a strong efficiency, with few errors (22) and with 5 breaks towards an opponent who broke his serve twice. Monfils will see them on Monday with Dominic Thiem (fifth), who overcame with sure troubles Taylor Fritz (6-2, 6-4, 6-7 (5) and 6-Four in 2h: 50. The Austrian saved six break factors and performed aggressively to counteract the self-confidence of the 22-year-old American. Thiem matched his greatest outcome within the aussie championship. Andrey Rublev (17th), the tennis participant in higher kind to this point in 2020, the 12 months during which he has already gained two titles and carries an 11-Zero mark, he went again in his match towards David Goffin (11th), which he beat 2-6, 7-6 (3), 6-4 and 7-6 (4) in simply three hours of onerous mourning. Rublev, who had by no means come to this point in Australia, will meet Alexander Zverev.Stan Wawrinka (15th) was lucky in his match towards Josn Isner, as a result of the American was injured and stopped taking part in within the second set when he misplaced 6-4 and 4-1. The Swiss didn’t attain eighth in Melbourne since 2017, when he performed the semi-finals. Monday can be measured with Daniil Medvedev, who went easily after beating Australian Alexei Popyrin 6-4, 6-3 and 6-2 in 1h: 47. The Russian made a sensible match and minimized the failures (19).Outcomes of the boys’s workforce of the Australian Open.last_img read more

Viewpoints VAs Lessons For Private Health Care Court Should Protect Abortion Clinic

first_imgViewpoints: VA’s Lessons For Private Health Care; Court Should Protect Abortion Clinic Buffers This is part of the KHN Morning Briefing, a summary of health policy coverage from major news organizations. Sign up for an email subscription. Reuters: VA Scandal Is No Mark Against Big Government This is the full quote from … former neurosurgeon Ben Carson: “What’s happening with the veterans is a gift from God to show us what happens when you take layers and layers of bureaucracy and place them between the patients and the healthcare provider.” Perhaps, as a brain surgeon, Carson is given special treatment when he visits the doctor. But the rest of us endure “layers and layers of bureaucracy” whenever we try to access the healthcare we have so expensively bought. One reason American healthcare is two-and-a-half times more expensive than in comparable countries is because of the “layers and layers” of insurance sales agents, ID checkers, referral faxers, hospital debt collectors from insurance companies and all the other expensive bureaucrats with no medical knowledge who are employed to administer and police the system (Nicholas Wapshott, 6/3). The Wall Street Journal: Health Care Is Our Other Afghanistan Mr. Obama cannot be blamed for the unworkability of the VA health-care program. Government never will be able to satisfy demand for a valuable service given away free or nearly free. That would be true even if the department did not suffer all the infirmities of a politicized bureaucracy captured by organized labor. As long as the system takes anything like its present form, Secretary Sisyphus will have endless employment. But you’d expect the president, since domestic policy and health care are so close to his political heart, to be more on top of matters. It’s hard to escape the impression, as with Afghanistan, that the administration has become lost in its own disingenuousness (Holman W. Jenkins Jr., 6/3). Des Moines Register: Putting The VA Scandal Into Perspective Although Eric Shinseki has resigned as secretary of the Department of Veterans Affairs, the crisis is so deep that it will take many years to fix. But the scandal is not something new that has just burst onto the national scene. And the problems are not confined to veterans hospitals. The problems are going to spread to civilian hospitals and clinics. More than a year ago, I wrote that we needed to pay attention to the shortage of doctors in the United States. The shortage was not a secret then, and the problem hasn’t gone away (Steffen Schmidt, 6/3). Los Angeles Times: Abortion Clinic Buffer Zones Should Be Protected By The Supreme Court Within days, the justices of the Supreme Court will hand down their ruling on the constitutionality of buffer zones at abortion clinics, and I hope they will remember that these zones came out of a desire to prevent violence and harassment, not to hinder free speech (Carla Hall, 6/3). The New Republic: The Latest Obamacare Glitch And Why It’s (Probably) No Big Deal A new Affordable Care Act controversy may be on the way. It seems a substantial fraction of people who bought private insurance through an Obamacare marketplace submitted personal information that’s inconsistent with federal records. … The problems could very well [reflect] clunky program design, poor implementation, or some combination of the two. But the “vast majority” of people with these applications appear to be getting the proper amount of financial assistance, senior Administration officials tell The New Republic. The government just hasn’t been able to verify their status (Jonathan Cohn, 6/3). last_img read more