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England turn screw on SA in first Test

England have extended their lead over South Africa to 147 runs at tea on the third day of the first Test, despite captain Alastair Cook being dismissed cheaply again.

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England are 2-58 in their second innings and in a dominant position on Monday with South Africa’s key strike bowler Dale Steyn off the field with a shoulder injury.

Cook was the first victim of the afternoon session at Kingsmead, trapped lbw by spinner Dane Piedt for seven. He was caught behind without scoring in the first innings.

Debutant Alex Hales was caught at long on off Piedt for 26 with Nick Compton (15) and Joe Root (six) unbeaten at the break after both had been dropped.

Steyn was due to go for a scan after play after he pulled up clasping his shoulder on his follow through after two balls of his fourth over.

He was sent from the field by his captain Hashim Amla for treatment and diagnosed with a right shoulder strain but he returned 50 minutes later to bowl three balls before going off again.

South Africa were bowled out for 214 just before lunch despite dogged resistance from opener Dean Elgar, who carried his bat through the innings and finished on 118 not out.

Elgar, 67 not out overnight, punched the air and pounded his chest in exuberant celebration after reaching 100, the first South African to do so in their last seven Test matches.

His patient stroke play contrasted with the nervy batting of many of his team mates as a crisis of confidence in the South African side, still ranked No.1 in the world despite a heavy series defeat in India last month, continues.

Moeen Ali was destroyer-in-chief with three wickets, ably backed up by Stuart Broad and Steven Finn.

Broad, who finished with figures of 4-25, made an immediate impact with only the second ball of the day.

Temba Bavuma played on to a wider delivery and was bowled for 10.

Moeen dismissed JP Duminy (two), Kyle Abbott (0) and Steyn for 17 to finish with figures of 4-69.

Root in the runs again as England take command

England finished on 172 for three in their second innings, extending their advantage as little went right for the home team with strike bowler Dale Steyn suffering a shoulder injury and vital catches spilled.

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Batting is expected to become more difficult as the wicket at Kingsmead deteriorates over the final two days and England have a firm grasp on the opening game of the four-test series.

Root overtook Alastair Cook as England’s leading run scorer for the year as he scored 60 not out with James Taylor unbeaten on 24 at the close.

“Once he gets his eye in, which is usually pretty quick, we know he is a run getter,” England spinner Moeen Ali told reporters.

Cook went early again when he was trapped lbw by spinner Dane Piedt for seven and Alex Hales played a poor shot to be caught at long on for 26 before a partnership of 71 between Nick Compton and Root took the game away from South Africa.

Compton was caught behind for 49 by wicketkeeper AB de Villiers off Morne Morkel, who had twice had him dropped in tired-looking errors by a confidence-drained South Africa side.

Steyn had a scan on a potential shoulder injury after he pulled up in the middle of two separate overs, almost an hour apart, but a scan showed no damage, officials said.

South Africa were bowled out for 214 just before lunch despite dogged resistance from opener Dean Elgar, who achieved the rare feat of carrying his bat through the innings and finished on 118 not out.

Elgar, 67 not out overnight, punched the air and pounded his chest in exuberant celebration after reaching 100, the first South African to do so in their last seven test matches.

Moeen was destroyer-in-chief with three wickets, ably backed up by Stuart Broad and Steven Finn.

Broad, who finished with figures of 4-25, made an immediate impact with the second ball of the day when he bowled Temba Bavuma for 10. Moeen dismissed JP Duminy (two), Kyle Abbott (0) and Steyn for 17 to finish with 4-69.

“It has been almost perfect so far but we’ll be looking for a lead of almost 350 so there is still a long way to go,” Moeen added.

(Editing by Ed Osmond; [email protected]韩国半永久纹眉会所,; +27828257807; Reuters Messaging: Reuters Messaging: mark.gleeson.thomsonreuters韩国半永久纹眉会所,@reuters韩国半永久纹眉按摩,)

Cricket-South Africa wait on Steyn fitness

A scan on his right shoulder revealed no tear after Steyn had twice left the field at Kingsmead in mid-over in obvious pain and England built a potentially match-wining lead.

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“Dale experienced some discomfort in his right shoulder after the first day’s play and lot was probably because of the long layoff he’s had, coupled with the fact there was a great bowling load on him on the first day,” team manager Mohammed Moosajee said after the third day on Monday.

“Today he found the pain and the discomfort increasingly troublesome. We took him for a precautionary scan, which was inconclusive.

Moosajee said there were no tears to any muscles, tendons or ligaments.

“Depending on how he wakes up, we will test him in the warm-up tomorrow morning and if he gets through that, then we’ll allow him to bowl,” he added.

The world’s top-ranked test bowler, only just back after a groin injury which kept him out of three tests in India last month, clasped his shoulder on his follow through after two balls of his fourth over in England’s second innings and was sent from the field by his captain Hashim Amla for treatment.

He came back out 50 minutes later and was brought on to bowl again but managed just three balls before departing the arena, throwing an object to the ground in obvious frustration as he walked to the dressing-room.

Steyn went for a scan but returned to field until the close of play, limiting his time off the pitch in case he is passed fit to bowl.

The absence of Steyn, who took four wickets in the first innings, was keenly felt as England built up a 261-run over South Africa and took a firm grip on the test match.

(Editing by Ed Osmond)

SA’s Steyn faces test after shoulder spasm

South Africa pace bowler Dale Steyn’s continued participation in the first Test depends on a morning fitness test after a shoulder spasm restricted him to just 22 balls in England’s second innings on Monday.

韩国半永久纹眉

A scan on his right shoulder revealed no tear after Steyn had twice left the field at Kingsmead mid-over in obvious pain as England built a potentially match-wining lead.

“Dale experienced some discomfort in his right shoulder after the first day’s play and lot was probably because of the long layoff he’s had, coupled with the fact there was a great bowling load on him on the first day,” team manager Mohammed Moosajee said after play on Monday.

“Today he found the pain and the discomfort increasingly troublesome. We took him for a precautionary scan, which was inconclusive.”

Moosajee said there were no tears to any muscles, tendons or ligaments.

“Depending on how he wakes up, we will test him in the warm-up tomorrow morning and if he gets through that, then we’ll allow him to bowl,” he added.

The world’s top-ranked Test bowler, only just back after a groin injury which kept him out of three tests in India last month, clasped his shoulder on his follow through after two balls of his fourth over in England’s second innings and was sent from the field by his captain Hashim Amla for treatment.

He came back out 50 minutes later and was brought on to bowl again but managed just three balls before departing the arena, throwing an object to the ground in obvious frustration as he walked to the dressing-room.

Steyn went for a scan but returned to field until the close of play, limiting his time off the pitch in case he is passed fit to bowl.

The absence of Steyn, who took four wickets in the first innings, was keenly felt as England built up a 261-run lead over South Africa and took a firm grip on the Test.

Movie pirates break records for stolen previews of latest Hollywood movies

Hollywood has broken two very different records this holiday season.

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Star Wars: The Force Awakens has become the first movie to reach US $1 billion in gross sales in just 12 days. This beats the previous record of the movie “Jurassic World” which had the additional benefit of sales from the world’s second biggest market, China. Star Wars opens in China in January and so it will likely push its sales to even more astronomical levels.

The other record however is one that the movie industry will not be so proud of. According to TorrentFreak, movie pirates have released 12 DVD quality movie previews, called screeners for download on the Internet. These screeners feature movies like the latest James Bond Spectre, the new Tarantino movie “The Hateful Eight” and a list of others that include: Suffragette, Legend, In The Heart of The Sea, Joy, Steve Jobs, Spotlight, Creed, Concussion, The Danish Girl and Bridge of Spies.

What is even more worrying for the movie industry however is that the group of individuals behind the releases, who go by the name of Hive-CM8, claim that they have 40 screeners in total to release.

Screener DVDs are typically sent to a range of movie producers, critics and movie awards voters under strict conditions to avoid the films being leaked. Security mechanisms are built in to the films that can theoretically tie a particular movie back to a specific person sent the screener.

The FBI are already investigating how a copy of The Hateful Eight, linked to Andrew Kosove, the co-CEO of film production-finance company Alcon Entertainment, wound up in the hands of the movie pirates.

Hive-CM8 are thought to be a loose collective of individual movie piraters associated with the website crikeym8韩国半永久纹眉会所, which makes money from early releases of the movies to subscribers of the site. The site appears to be run by an Australian(s) given the name, the Australian cultural references and the location of the Twitter account in Melbourne, Victoria. The site is allegedly not responsible for the process of producing the pirated movies, nor does it host the content.  

                     

For the movie industry, the problem of sending screeners out to reviewers and potential awards voters is a challenge that doesn’t seem to have any simple solutions. Previous attempts to stop sending preview DVDs was met with fierce opposition from many, especially the smaller independent film makers, who saw their chances of being noticed by reviewers being significantly affected by not being able to market their films in this way.

Technically, the pirates are able to remove security measures added to the films like digital watermarks that link the movie to a specific individual. There is little the movie industry can do to prevent this as all measures they could take come with the disadvantage of complexity and cost when the purpose of the exercise is to get as many key people to see the movie and promote it. As soon as a movie has leaked, the companies involved can issue “takedown notices” to Google and even to the “torrent” sites that link to the copies available for download. Thousands of links have been taken down since the latest batch of screeners hit the Internet over the last week. Despite the attempts to take down links, the movies are still readily available and Spectre is expected to see at least a million downloads over the few days since its release on the Internet.

Legal measures may have more effect. Last week, five of the UK’s most active movie pirates were sentenced to a total of 17 years in prison for their releasing over 2,500 films. Investigators from the Federation Against Copyright Theft (FACT), tracked the downloaders through slip-ups they had made with leaving traces of their identities on forums and posts. This is one of the weaknesses of people who engage in movie piracy that they often seek praise and thanks for their efforts and this requires the establishment of identities that are not always as anonymous as they think.

Other legal avenues have been far less successful. Attempts to go after the public who download movies and threaten them with huge fines has recently met with failure, at least in Australia. Other attempts to use new legislation to force ISPs to block sites associated with piracy of copyrighted content are also likely to have a very limited effect.

In all likelihood, movie piracy is going to be something that the industry will just have to live with as long as the incentives to use high quality previews still exist. It is no coincidence that Disney has chosen not to send preview copies of Star Wars to anyone. Disney also employed a range of special anti-piracy measures by issuing encrypted versions of the film to exhibitors with the keys to decrypt them being sent separately. Despite this, people have been able to record versions of the film using video cameras and there are copies already in circulation. It is unlikely that given the success of the film so far, that Disney will be too worried. There is also the fact that Star Wars is definitely a movie that should be experienced on a bit screen.