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Trump Tweets ‘We Have Defeated ISIS’ as US Starts Withdrawal from Syria



Trump Tweets ‘We Have Defeated ISIS’ as US Starts Withdrawal from Syria

Head Of State Donald Trump has actually tweeted that ISIS has actually been beat, as the White Residence introduced that United States has actually begun taking out its soldiers from Syria.

The United States has actually started the withdrawal of its soldiers from Syria, the White Residence claimed in a declaration. Nevertheless, it included that the action does not indicate an end of the armed forces project in the war-torn nation yet notes a ” brand-new stage” in the battle versus Islamic State (IS, previously ISIS).

” These success over ISIS in Syria do not signify completion of the Worldwide Union or its project. We have actually begun returning USA soldiers residence as we change to the following stage of this project,” White Residence spokesperson Sarah Sanders claimed.

She additionally partially resembled an earlier tweet by Head of state Trump, that additionally claimed that IS terrorists were beat while calling the team ” the only factor for [the US troops] existing [in Syria].”

According to some records, the withdrawal may mainly impact the United States soldiers on the ground collaborating with a partnership of Arab as well as Kurdish militias, called the Syrian Autonomous Pressures (SDF). The United States has a total amount of 2,000 servicemen there, that are specifically associated with educating the regional militias. The information come as the SDF are apparently on the brink of taking back among the terrorist team’s last significant fortress– the community of Hajin, situated east of the Euphrates.

The pullout is anticipated to take in between 60 as well as 100 days, according to records pointing out United States authorities. Added records recommended that all United States State Division workers would certainly additionally be left from Syria within 24 hrs.

Also after the withdrawal, nonetheless, the United States would certainly still keep a significant visibility in the surrounding Iraq, with some 5,200 soldiers posted simply throughout the Syrian boundary. The airplane of the US-led union– the key device of Washington as well as its allies in the Syrian dispute– will certainly additionally still have the ability to proceed their air assault flying out of Qatar as well as various other bases in the center East.

Washington’s choice comes simply days after the Turkish Head Of State Recep Tayyip Erdogan prompted the United States to make its Kurdish allies take out from the community of Manbij, situated west of the Euphrates, in northeastern Syria.

Ankara takes into consideration Syrian Kurdish militias an expansion of the Turkey-based anti-government guerrillas as well as brand names the Syrian Kurdish YPG boxers as terrorists. Erdogan intimidated to get his soldiers to storm Manbij if the United States falls short to meet his need. Recently, he introduced strategies to introduce an armed forces procedure in the Kurdish locations ” within days.”

In very early December, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Team General Joseph Dunford whined that the United States does not have experienced regional boxers on the ground to ” give security” to Syria.

Trump made a statement that the United States would certainly be leaving Syria ” soon” back in March as well as never ever formally strolled it back.

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Mahesh is leading digital marketing initiatives at RecentlyHeard, a NewsFeed platform that covers news from all sectors. He develops, manages, and executes digital strategies to increase online visibility, better reach target audiences, and create engaging experience across channels. With 7+ years of experience, He is skilled in search engine optimization, content marketing, social media marketing, and advertising, and analytics.

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Dear Abby: Couple’s communication lines are crossed



Dear Abby: Social skills are ‘rusty’ after pandemic lockdown

Dear Abby: I love my wife very much, but we are, unfortunately, having a communication/interpretation issue. She is inquisitive and asks a lot of questions. I become defensive when I’m questioned. Sometimes I feel it shows a lack of confidence or trust in me. My wife says I am being too sensitive.

There are times when I infer a negative tone where there is none, and others when I believe my perception is spot-on. Sometimes, I suspect she’s unwilling to accept any answer that does not match her own thinking. She comes from a family where correcting each other, even over the smallest thing, is common. She’s an educator, so in some ways, it’s part of her job.

My wife seems unable to use alternative phrasing that is less likely to trigger a defensive response. When we have conflict over this, it seems I am always the one who has to give ground. When I try to explain my feelings, it only makes things worse. When I choose to be more assertive, it results in more escalation. I am blessed with a spouse who is independent, strong-minded and outspoken. How can I develop a thicker skin so I won’t feel like I am second-guessed at every turn? When should I speak up?

— Misunderstood in Texas

Dear Misunderstood: NOW would be a good time to speak up. When you do, tell your wife — the educator — that you feel second-guessed at every turn, and it’s time to enlist the help of a licensed marriage and family therapist so you two can improve your communication skills. If she’s willing, it could be helpful for your marriage. If she isn’t, then go without her to help you figure out whether you really are “too sensitive.”

Dear Abby: My best friend, whom I’ve known most of my life, has a 7-year-old grandson. The boy, “Cody,” is spoiled, rude and makes obnoxious comments to adults. They’ll make plans to visit us on a weekend evening when my wife and I want to chill out. While they are here, Cody gets loaded up on sugar, snoops through rooms and picks up breakable objects while watching us to see our reaction. He also does calisthenics and runs around while he’s here. He makes snotty comments to us that my friend encourages and thinks are funny. As much as I love my friend, how do I tell him that his grandson is no longer welcome?

— In a Conundrum

Dear In a Conundrum: Has it occurred to you that Cody may have problems more serious than a sugar buzz? The behavior you describe can be symptoms of ADHD and/or learning disabilities. If Cody hasn’t been evaluated by a medical professional, he should be. If you truly love this friend, suggest it and tell him why. If he ends your relationship because of it, you will no longer be subjected to Cody’s unfortunate behavior. On the other hand, if my concern is on target, you could change that boy’s life for the better, because he doesn’t act out only at your house.

Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at

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Upstate class disruption caused by social media threat during rally over masking



Upstate class disruption caused by social media threat during rally over masking

GRANADA, N.Y. (WROC) — The Gananda Central School District sent students home early during a protest or rally outside one of its schools on Wednesday. On Thursday, district officials said a digital threat was to blame.

The school says that someone planning to attend the rally made a social media threat that was intercepted by law enforcement. The district reportedly was not planning an early dismissal, said Superintendent Dr. Shawn Van Scoy, but was forced to take the threat seriously due to “the ever-changing circumstances we continually find ourselves in.”

The protest was organized by the Wayne County Chapter of Moms For Liberty, after a parent, Laine Mulye, was accused of fighting with the district employee. According to Macedon Police, Mulye assaulted a bus monitor during an intense argument over her son trying to get on the bus without a mask, despite district policy. Mulye allegedly encouraged her son to punch the bus monitor during the altercation.

Mulye has been charged with harassment in the second degree and endangering the welfare of a child.

Check out the full statement from the district:

Yesterday, on Wednesday, September 15, 2021, the school day was disrupted when a social media threat was intercepted by law enforcement from an individual that was planning to attend a rally in the community for the support of Autism Awareness. Law Enforcement and the District received this information midday which led to a complete change in plans. In an effort to maintain our student and staff safety, we made the decision to release all students early ahead of the protest.

“As I have stated in the past, the safety of our students and staff is our number one priority,” states Superintendent Dr. Shawn Van Scoy. “I want to thank the quick actions of our local law enforcement, our staff, and our parents yesterday. We were not planning an early dismissal, however, it was the best option we had under the ever changing circumstances we continually find ourselves in. Threats are not tolerated in any way, shape, or form.”

Students returned to classes at all schools as usual on Thursday, September 16, 2021.

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Smart glasses made Google look dumb. Now Facebook is giving them a try.



Smart glasses made Google look dumb. Now Facebook is giving them a try.

By Mike Isaac, The New York Times Company

SAN FRANCISCO — On Saturday, after a 3-mile hike through the Presidio, I stood in a throng of tourists looking at the Golden Gate Bridge. As the crowd snapped photos of the landmark, I decided to join in.

But instead of reaching into my pocket for my iPhone, I tapped the side of my Ray-Ban sunglasses until I heard the click of a shutter. Later, I downloaded the photos that my sunglasses had just taken to my phone.

The process was instant, simple, unobtrusive — and it was powered by Facebook, which has teamed up with Ray-Ban. Their new line of eyewear, called Ray-Ban Stories and unveiled Thursday, can take photos, record video, answer phone calls and play music and podcasts.

It all made me feel that I was being dragged into some inevitable future dreamed up by people much more techie than me, one in which the seams between the real world and the technology that supports it had all but vanished.

For years, Silicon Valley has chased a vision similar to that of a William Gibson novel, where sensors and cameras are woven into the everyday lives and clothes of billions of people. Yet the tech companies that have pursued these ideas have often failed to achieve them, as people have shunned wearable computers — especially on their faces.

Remember Google Glass, the smart glasses that Google co-founder Sergey Brin introduced while jumping out of an airplane? That project foundered, with bars in San Francisco at one point barring Glass-wearers — also pejoratively known as “Glassholes” — from entry. Later came Snap’s Spectacles, smart glasses that focused more on fashion and the novelty of recording 10-second video clips. That product, too, never really broke through.

Now Facebook is aiming to usher in an era when people grow more comfortable sharing their lives digitally, beginning with what is in front of their faces.

“We asked ourselves, how do we build a product that helps people actually be in the moment they’re in?” Andrew Bosworth, head of Facebook Reality Labs, said in an interview. “Isn’t that better than having to take out your phone and hold it in front of your face every time you want to capture a moment?”

Bosworth rejected claims that Facebook was picking up where others had left off. “This product has not been tried before because we’ve never had a design like this before,” he said, adding that Facebook and Ray-Ban were focused more on the fashion of eyewear than the tech inside the frames.

“Eyewear is a very specific category that changes the way you look,” said Rocco Basilico, chief wearables officer at Luxottica, which owns Ray-Ban and wants to expand into the wearables market. “We started this product from the design, and we refused to compromise on that design.”

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Grasso’s Garage: Jeep Wrangler plugs it in with the 4XE



Grasso’s Garage: Jeep Wrangler plugs it in with the 4XE

In the world of rapidly changing vehicles, consumers continue to explore all options, but when it comes to a hybrid or electric vehicle, ears start to perk as interest grows. In Grasso’s Garage, we recognize this change and look forward to the idea of an American engineered plug-in hybrid electric vehicle. Well, that time has come and Jeep takes the most recognized vehicle in America and plugs it in.

Just in case you were unsure what model we were talking about, it’s the Wrangler of course, but this time, the Wrangler 4XE. Loaded in Sahara trim and a black sunrider soft top, we had to enjoy the fall-like weather and throw the doors off and cruise around town like a real owner would. Painted in Firecracker Red, this 2.0-liter four-cylinder turbo PHEV engine was a real delight to drive. Coming in with 25 miles of pure electric power, the Wrangler 4XE really hits the fuel mileage category nicely increasing our weekly tester to 27.2 mpge.

Black leather seats, UConnect infotainment, regenerative charging, what more could you ask for? With the 4XE stripped, I folded the roof back and off a group of friends and I went to an off-road haven in upstate New York. With over 16 miles of trails and total seclusion with no cell phone service or GPS mapping, there was no worry in my mind that the Jeep 4XE wouldn’t live up to the task and it did it so well. With the electric system taking over in most places as speeds were slow and the terrain was rough at best, the animal sightings were in full force. This allowed us to see bears, deer and various birds as we explored their environment. Similar to our recently tested diesel version, we really appreciate the quietness of the engine and increased fuel/electric mileage but on top of that, the ability to not scare the environment was really special.

Riding on 20-inch black painted aluminum wheels, the ride was similar to other Wranglers and useability. It can tow, store, carry and most importantly in my opinion, look awesome in any weather condition or environment. We enjoyed the heated seats, SiriusXM radio, easy-to-use navigation, and best in automotive, UConnect infotainment system.

Warranty for the 4XE includes the standard 5 year / 60,000 mile powertrain warranty and an impressive 10 year / 100,000 mile hybrid system and battery warranty. This confirms that Jeep is serious and confident about their semi-transition to electric.

I know I say this a lot, but we love the Wrangler and in any model, trim or PHEV. And to confirm, there will always be a space in Grasso’s Garage for one.

Jeep Wrangler 4XE

MSRP: $47,995

As tested: $54,030

MPG: 49 MPGe / 20 gasoline only / 26.2 as tested


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Niskayuna town board will appoint Chief of Police



Niskayuna town board will appoint Chief of Police

NISKAYUNA, N.Y. (NEWS10) – On Friday, September 17, the Town of Niskayuna will appoint a Chief of Police during the Livestream official ceremony of the Boards special meeting.

“I look forward to building stronger the relationship with our Police Department and supporting them in their duty to protect and to serve our residents,” said Supervisor Yasmine Syed. “I have every confidence that our newly appointed Chief of Police has the right mission and vision to lead the department amidst the unique challenges faced by nearly all Police Departments but particularly ours.”

The Town of Niskayuna was restricted to promoting from a mandatory “Certification of Eligibles” list provided by the County Civil Service Commission.

“I want to thank everyone who interviewed for the position of Chief and I look forward to working collaboratively with the Supervisor, the new Chief, and the entire Department to move our community forward,” said Councilwoman Denise Murphy McGraw.

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Your batteries are due for disruption



Your batteries are due for disruption

By Cade Metz, The New York Times Company

ALAMEDA, Calif. — The new Whoop fitness tracker straps around the wrist a lot like any other health monitor or smartwatch. But you can also buy a sports bra or leggings equipped with this tiny device, which can be a sliver of electronics stitched into the fabric of clothes.

Squeezing a fitness tracker into such a svelte package was no small feat, said John Capodilupo, Whoop’s chief technology officer. It required a whole new kind of battery. The battery, built by a California startup, Sila, provided the tiny fitness tracker with more power than older batteries while maintaining the same battery life.

While that may not sound earth-shattering, Sila’s battery is part of a wave of new battery technologies that could lead to novel designs in consumer electronics and help accelerate the electrification of cars and airplanes. They may even help store electricity on the power grid, lending a hand to efforts to reduce dependence on fossil fuels.

New kinds of batteries may not dazzle consumers like new apps or gadgets. But like tiny transistors, they are at the heart of technology advancement. If batteries don’t improve very much, neither do the devices they power.

Companies like Enovix, QuantumScape, Solid Power and Sila have been developing these batteries for more than a decade, and some hope to move into mass production around 2025.

Sila’s CEO and co-founder, Gene Berdichevsky, was an early Tesla employee who oversaw battery technology as the company built its first electric car. Introduced in 2008, the Tesla Roadster used a battery based on lithium-ion technology, the same battery technology that powers laptops, smartphones and other consumer devices.

The popularity of Tesla, coupled with the rapid growth of the consumer electronics market, sparked a new wave of battery companies. Berdichevsky left Tesla in 2008 to work on what eventually became Sila. Another entrepreneur, Jagdeep Singh, founded QuantumScape after buying one of the first Tesla Roadsters.

Both saw how lithium-ion batteries could change the car market. They saw an even greater opportunity if they could build a more powerful type of battery.

“Lithium-ion batteries had just gotten good enough, but they plateaued,” Berdichevsky said. “We wanted to push the technology further.”

Around the same time, Congress created ARPA-E, for Advanced Research Projects Agency-Energy, to promote research and development in new energy technologies. The agency nurtured the new battery companies with funding and other support. A decade later, those efforts are beginning to bear fruit.

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Editorial: Policy with China must reflect U.S. values



Editorial: Policy with China must reflect U.S. values

Human freedom has many threats, as we are reminded every day.

The struggle for freedom is never finished. It is iterative and incremental. Where freedom is won, it can be lost again.

Today, surveying the world around us, there is much to worry about. And among the first worries we register now is a regressing China.

Twenty years ago, we had reason to believe that China would join the world of free nations by expanding human rights and democratic self-determination as economic freedom and personal prosperity began to bloom. China officially joined the World Trade Organization on Dec. 11, 2001, after enduring the Asian Financial Crisis of the late 1990s, preceded by decades of struggle and desperation under Mao’s despotically insane economic and social policies.

A series of reform-minded leaders advanced China with actual great leaps forward, creating an economy that could not only feed but actually enrich its people. Those people, we expected, would seek and win political freedom to match their newfound economic self-determinism.

We were only half right. While the Chinese people have sought greater freedom, the Chinese Communist Party has retrenched in its devotion to oppression in the name of self-preservation.

In the person of Chinese President Xi Jinping, the CCP is grossly expanding its authoritarian control over the lives of the Chinese people. And its expansionist vision on the foreign stage should be a cause for grave concern.

The list of crackdowns and violations of human rights are too numerous to detail here. We note as among the worst offenses the elimination of a free and democratic government and press in Hong Kong and the ongoing oppression and even elimination of Uyghur people in Xinjiang province. But, as The Washington Post pointed out in a recent article, Xi’s policies are diminishing freedom in just about every area of Chinese life.

The Chinese Communist Party cherishes a vision of cradle-to-grave control of human life, with the ancillary belief that this can occur in an economically prosperous society. Just follow the rules and nobody gets hurt, it suggests.

The vision is as fundamentally misguided about human nature as Mao’s grotesque Great Leap Forward programs. But it may be more sustainable in the short run as a way of doing business. And, given China’s current economic might and influence in the developing world, it could be expanded either by force or coercion.

It is popular now to suggest that America is damaged goods, that our role on the world stage is so diminished we are no longer an effective advocate of freedom. After the shameful retreat from Afghanistan, there is, sadly, some truth to this. And to no one is that sweeter than Xi Jinping.

That is why it is crucial for every American, and especially for the American president, to remember that America’s central idea — its reason for being — is the elevation of human freedom and of the God-given rights that codify that freedom. We need a clear foreign policy that acknowledges China as it is, not for what we wish it to be.

It matters for us, and it matters for the world.

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Over 10,000 TSA workers have had COVID-19: Which airports saw the most cases?



Over 10,000 TSA workers have had COVID-19: Which airports saw the most cases?

(NEXSTAR) – The Transportation Security Administration has officially recorded more than 10,000 cases of COVID-19 among its employees since the beginning of the pandemic.

The TSA recorded its 10,000th case during the first week of September, a representative for the agency said. As of Friday, total confirmed cases of COVID-19 among employees had risen to 10,243.

Of those total cases, the TSA recorded 27 deaths, not counting two deaths among screening contractors. Most of the remaining workers who had been infected — 9,728 employees — had already recovered, according to the TSA.

Still, 515 employees were said to be suffering from active COVID-19 infections as of Friday. Per the TSA’s current policy, employees with active infections are placed on paid administrative leave while they recover.

In addition to providing its overall tally of COVID-19 infections, the TSA has listed every U.S. airport where an infected employee was stationed, and whether they worked in a screening or non-screening capacity. The agency also included the date of each airport’s most recent case.

As of Sept. 17, the U.S. airports with the highest number of recorded cases among TSA employees included:

  1. Miami International Airport (MIA): 513 total cases
  2. Los Angeles International Airport (LAX): 452 total cases
  3. John F. Kennedy International Airport in New York City: 440 total cases
  4. Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International (FLL): 370 total cases
  5. Orlando International Airport (MCO): 356 total cases
  6. Newark Liberty International Airport (EWR): 355 total cases
  7. Chicago O’Hare International Airport (ORD): 341
  8. Dallas/Fort Worth International (DFW): 333 total cases
  9. Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport (ATL): 279 total cases
  10. McCarran International/Las Vegas Airport (LAS): 257 total cases

A complete list of the airports where TSA has recorded an infection among workers can be found at the agency’s website.

Being a federal agency, the TSA is required to mandate that all workers be vaccinated for COVID-19 by Nov. 22, per an executive order signed by President Joe Biden earlier this month. The TSA has also continued to urge employees to get their shots, most recently in a statement issued on the passing of Robert Logan, Jr., a TSA officer at Boise Air Terminal (BOI) in Idaho who became the latest employee to die of COVID-19.

“The 27th employee to pass away following a COVID-19 illness, he will be fondly remembered for his dedication to the transportation security mission and greatly missed by his colleagues,” the agency wrote.

“TSA continues to urge all employees to get vaccinated and follow CDC guidance, including face mask recommendations. We offer our heartfelt condolences to Logan’s family, friends and colleagues.”

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At Colorado State, a young Urban Meyer established a reputation for intensity and attention to detail



At Colorado State, a young Urban Meyer established a reputation for intensity and attention to detail

When Sonny Lubick began coaching at Colorado State in 1993, he decided to hire most of his own staff. But the Rams’ incumbent wideout coach — a promising young assistant early in his career — was one of three coaches Lubick kept on.

That coach? Urban Meyer.

Long before he won three national championships and took over this year as new head coach of the Jaguars, the Broncos’ opponent Sunday in Jacksonville, Meyer was an aspiring coach in Fort Collins after two years as an assistant at Illinois State.  Even in those early days, Lubick saw a coach who exhibited the same traits he’s known by today: Unbridled intensity and fervent attention to detail.

“He was all business in the interview,” Lubick said. “Right off the bat, he wanted a job very badly. He wasn’t desperate by any means, but he just had one baby who was about to be two years old. And (his wife) Shelley was pregnant, too, so I think that played into his desire (to stay in Fort Collins) a little bit.

“I hired him and he was much more than I could have ever expected. He did exactly what I wanted him to do, and he worked his guys hard, sometimes too hard maybe. But he wanted to do everything, absolutely everything that would help the team win.”

Photo courtesy of CSU Athletics

Former CSU head football coach Earle Bruce, left, and assistant coach Urban Meyer stand along the sidelines at Hughes Stadium in Fort Collins in the early 1990s.

Meyer coached at CSU from 1990 through 1995, first under Earle Bruce and then under Lubick. During that time, CSU went from irrelevance to a WAC power, winning multiple conference titles and appearing in the program’s first bowl games.

As former CSU wideout Eric Olson explains, “fiery would probably not be doing it justice” to describe Meyer’s coaching style.

“How everyone reacted to his intensity was up to each individual,” said Olson, who played for Meyer from 1990-94. “In terms of how he challenged me, it got the most out of me, but it definitely wasn’t for everybody…. He really used his psychology degree. It wasn’t so much yelling, but just very intense in the words he used, very challenging in knowing which buttons to press for certain people. He wasn’t physical at all with anyone, just very mental. He expected us to be the toughest receiving corps in the country, and we were.”

That six-year stint in Fort Collins allowed Meyer to grow professionally, and allowed his young family to have a stretch of stability that’s uncommon for young assistants on the move.

Meyer was one of several assistants from Lubick’s staff who went on to greater college and pro gigs. That list includes John Benton (Jets’ offensive line and run game coordinator), Brian Scheinder (formerly the special teams coach for the Seahawks) and Steve Fairchild (former NFL offensive coordinator and CSU head coach).

Fairchild, the Rams’ quarterbacks coach during Meyer’s tenure there, noted that “initially when I got to know him, I could tell he was as good of a receiver coach or position coach as I had worked with.” Fairchild and Meyer lived on the same street in Fort Collins, and their families became close.

“I had no doubt he was going to go on to have a great career,” Fairchild said. “I’m putting words in everybody’s mouth, but I think all of us (ex-Rams assistants from Lubick’s tenure) all look back on our career and say, ‘Hey, that was a pretty good time right there.’ We learned a lot, won a lot.”

By the time Meyer left CSU to take the same job with Notre Dame in 1996, his profile in the college football world was rising quickly. Five years later, he got his first head coaching job at Bowling Green, where he stayed for two years. Then it was on to Utah, where he went 22-2 with two bowl wins, including the Fiesta Bowl, making him the most sought-after coach in the nation and leading him to Florida.

“He got in the right place, and his career just took off,” Lubick said.

In 13 seasons between Florida and Ohio State, Meyer won three national titles — two with quarterback Tim Tebow and the Gators in 2006 and 2008, and one with Ohio State in 2014. He resigned at Ohio State after the 2018 season.

Now, it’s a question of whether Meyer made the right choice in jumping from college to the NFL. Broncos coach Vic Fangio believes Meyer can adapt, saying “he should be great.” Lubick agreed, pointing to Meyer taking the job largely because Jacksonville had the No. 1 overall draft pick and was able to select generational quarterback Trevor Lawrence.

“Every time he’s had a good quarterback, his team has excelled,” Lubick said. “Alex Smith at Utah, Tim Tebow at Florida, several (good ones) at Ohio State. He’s got a good set-up to grow with Lawrence and build something there.”

Head coach Urban Meyer of the ...

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Head coach Urban Meyer of the Jacksonville Jaguars looks on as the Jacksonville Jaguars take on the Dallas Cowboys during the second quarter of a NFL preseason football game at AT&T Stadium on Aug. 29, 2021 in Arlington, Texas.

On the other side of the forecast, preliminary returns indicate Meyer might be out of his element in the NFL.

The Jaguars sustained a lopsided loss to the Texans in Week 1, and there’s already a report out of Jacksonville that Meyer’s brash, “unhinged” coaching approach is causing discord and hurting the overall morale within the organization. (The Jaguars declined to make Meyer available to Denver media ahead of Sunday’s game at TIAA Bank Field.)

Broncos defensive end Dre’Mont Jones, who played for Meyer at Ohio State from 2016-18, isn’t surprised by that report. While Jones was cautious talking about Meyer this week, he didn’t hold back earlier this summer during an appearance on teammate Shelby Harris’ podcast “Shel-Shocked.”

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Eastern Massachusetts high school football scores and highlights



Eastern Massachusetts high school football scores and highlights


Minuteman 16, Keefe Tech 8

Whittier 28, Malden 7


Abington 35, Apponequet 0

Amesbury 22, Wayland 14

Andover 23, Acton-Boxboro 16

Ashland 28, Concord-Carlisle 7

Billerica 22, Westford Academy 14

Bishop Feehan 34, Attleboro 0

Blue Hills 30, Essex Tech 18

Boston Latin 34, O’Bryant 12

Bristol-Plymouth at Martha’s Vineyard, ppd.

Case 7, Carver 0

Cathedral/Matignon 42, Atlantis Charter/Bishop Connolly 6

Catholic Memorial 42, LaSalle (RI) 26

Chelmsford 35, Lexington 21

Dartmouth 35, GNB Voke 0

Danvers 28, Haverhill 0

Dedham 23, Medfield 3

Diman 30, Bourne 0

Dover-Sherborn 28, Nipmuc 7

Duxbury 27, Scituate 26

East Boston 40, Brighton 16

Everett 38, Somerville 6

Fairhaven 33, West Bridgewater 27

Foxboro 38, Whitman-Hanson 0

Franklin 37, Brockton 7

Georgetown 44, Roxbury Prep 8

Hanover 34, East Bridgewater 0

Hingham 21, Arlington 14

Holbrook/Avon 28, Wareham 22 (2 ot)

Holliston 35, Medway 34

Hopkinton 19, Nauset 8

Hull 28, Cardinal Spellman 18

King Philip 30, Needham 6

Lincoln-Sudbury 39, Melrose 0

Lowell Catholic 27, Ipswich 21

Malden Catholic 31, Gloucester 0

Manchester-Essex 49, Nashoba Tech 0

Mansfield 31, North Attleboro 29 (2 ot)

Marblehead 54, Lynn Classical 20

Marshfield 34, Methuen 33

Masconomet 35, Peabody 24

Mashpee 28, Nantucket 6

Medford 28, Cambridge 22

Natick 13, Walpole 7 (ot)

Newburyport 42, Bedford 27

North Andover 34, Beverly 0

Northeast 28, Saugus 0

North Reading 46, Greater Lawrence 9

Norton 19, Canton 10

Norwell 34, Archbishop Williams 24

Old Rochester 32, Bishop Stang 10

Pembroke 13, Cohasset 8

Pentucket 21, Dracut 12

Plymouth North 12, Dennis-Yarmouth 10

Plymouth South 30, Dighton-Rehoboth 14

Quincy 21, Oliver Ames 13

Randolph 36, Millis 20

Reading 18, Barnstable 14

Revere 34, Chelsea 0

Rockland 14, Silver Lake 6

St. John’s (S) 35, Shrewsbury 0

St. Mary’s 62, Bellingham 14

Seekonk 28, Sharon 0

Springfield Central 50, BC High 20

Stoneham 55, St. Bernard’s 14

Stoughton 27, Braintree 26

Swampscott 41, Lynn English 14

Taunton 26, Durfee 20

Tewksbury 28, Lowell 14

Triton at Shawsheen, ppd.

Wakefield 41, Belmont 7

Waltham 21, Winchester 13

West Bridgewater 33, Fairhaven 27 (ot)

Weston 51, Latin Academy 6

Weymouth 34, Newton North 0

Wilmington 29, Greater Lowell 7

Winthrop 23, Austin Prep 21

Woburn 50, Burlington 14

Upper Cape at Southeastern, ppd.

Xaverian 35, Bridgewater-Raynham 14



Tech Boston at KIPP, 10

Bishop Fenwick at Arlington Catholic, 1

Boston English/New Mission at Lynn Tech, 1

Central Catholic at St. John’s Prep, 1

Falmouth at Norwood, 1

Framingham at Milton, 1

Milford at Wellesley, 1

Old Colony at Cape Cod Tech, 1

Somerset Berkley at Lawrence, 1

South Shore at Tri-County, 1

Watertown at Hamilton-Wenham, 1

Hamden Hall at Rivers, 2

Middleboro at New Bedford, 2

Martha’s Vineyard at Salem, 4:30

Salem at Martha’s Vineyard, 6

Westwood at North Quincy, 7



Daveon Scott scored two touchdowns in extra time for Holbrook/Avon (1-0), rushing for nearly 200 yards in the contest to help cap off a late comeback push for a 28-22 double-overtime win over Wareham in nonleague play. … Jake Reissfelder ran for two scores as Blue Hills defeated Essex Tech, 30-18. … Johnny Bennett hauled in a touchdown pass and returned a punt for a score, leading Dover-Sherborn (2-0) to a 28-7 win over Nipmuc (0-2). … Short rushing scores from Lucas Leander and Michael Moriarty in the fourth quarter helped Rockland (2-0) pull off a late comeback for a 14-6 win over Silver Lake (0-2) to stay unbeaten. … Michael Landolfi tossed three touchdowns on 187 passing yards, pairing with Dave Quinlan (75 yards, TD) and Nick Freel (2 touchdowns) to lead Hanover (2-0) to a 34-0 rout of East Bridgewater (1-1). … Emanuel Pires racked up 147 yards from scrimmage, scoring three total touchdowns to combine with Kyree Egerton’s two rushing scores and Manny Santiago’s two passing touchdowns for Matignon/Cathedral (2-0) in a 42-6 win over Atlantis Charter/Bishop Connolly (0-2)

Greg Rosenkranz (3 receptions, 126 yards) caught two touchdown passes and returned an interception for a touchdown, boosting Boston Latin (1-1) to a 34-12 win over O’Bryant. … Mikey Chaves caught a touchdown pass and took a pick-six to the house, leading Winthrop (1-1) to a 23-21 victory over Austin Prep. … A.J. Pallazola was dominant in all three phases, catching two touchdown passes, nabbing a pick-six and returning a kickoff 77 yards for a score, leading Manchester-Essex (2-0) to a 49-0 win over Nashoba Tech (1-1). … Steven Donnelly found paydirt early and often with a kick return touchdown, a rushing touchdown and a slew of conversion rushes to help guide Northeast (1-1) to a 28-0 shutout over Saugus.

Kevin Crowe returned a pick and caught a touchdown from Jaden Arruda, who added a score on the ground to lead Seekonk (2-0) past Sharon, 28-0. … Nick Sawyer ran loose for 228 yards on just 15 carries, scoring two touchdowns of at least 65 yards to lead Lowell Catholic (1-1) to a fourth-quarter comeback for a 27-21 win over Ipswich.

Dom Gird rushed for 164 yards and a pair of touchdowns to boost Billerica (2-0) past Westford, 22-14. … Riley O’Connell rushed for a touchdown and tossed a pair of scores as Lincoln-Sudbury (2-0) blanked Melrose, 39-0. … Dan Craig ran for 144 rushing yards and three touchdowns, while throwing for 160 yards and two more scores as Chelmsford beat Lexington, 35-20. … Lucas Stallard caught seven passes for 165 yards and two touchdowns, while recording 10 tackles as Newburyport (1-1) defeated Bedford, 42-27.

Jake Gilbert passed for two touchdowns and ran in another, helping Xaverian (1-1) rebound from last week’s overtime loss for a 35-14 win over Bridgewater-Raynham. … Mac Gulla ran for 285 yards and a pair of touchdowns as Franklin (2-0) defeated Brockton, 37-7.

Julien Acevedo-Torres rushed for 188 yards and two touchdowns on 16 carries as Whittier (2-0) completed a two-game march through the Greater Boston League with a 28-7 win over Malden. … Marcello Misuraca ran for 84 yards and a pair of touchdowns as Wilmington (1-1) defeated Greater Lowell, 29-7. … Owen Masterson tossed three touchdown passes for Marshfield (1-1) in a 34-33 victory over Methuen (1-1). …Alex Carucci threw three touchdown passes and ran for a fourth as North Reading (2-0) rolled to a 46-9 win over Greater Lawrence.

Walter Rosher marched into the end zone twice, lifting Old Rochester (2-0) to a 32-10 win over Bishop Stang. .. Eddie Reilly threw a pair of touchdown passes as Abington (2-0) handled Apponequet, 35-0. … Aidan Keefe rushed for 128 yards on 25 carries and two touchdowns as Pembroke (2-0) beat Cohasset, 13-8. … Chase Dwight scored a pair of touchdowns and Paul Parachojuk took an interception 99 yards to the house for Pentucket (2-0) in a 21-12 win over Dracut. … Aidan Sweeney ran for 125 yards and a touchdown as Malden Catholic (2-0) defeated Gloucester, 31-0.

In a Northeastern Conference contest, Mat Nadworny racked up 179 yards and two touchdowns on 20 carries, lifting Masconomet (2-0) to a 35-24 win over Peabody (1-1).

J.C. Clerveaux and Brian Gibbs each rushed for two touchdowns, leading Everett (2-0) to a 38-6 victory over Greater Boston League foe Somerville (0-2).

In a Tri-Valley League tilt, Pat Layman rushed for two touchdowns in a 23-3 victory for Dedham (2-0) over Medfield (0-2). … TJ Kiley threw three touchdown passes and Devin Harding rushed in a late go-ahead score with 30 seconds to go as Holliston (1-1) grinded past Medway (1-1), 35-34.

J.J. Alicea ran for a pair of scores as Weymouth (1-1) defeated Newton North, 34-0, in the Bay State Conference.

In a Hockomock League thriller, Conner Zukowski connected with Trevor Foley for a trio of touchdowns, while Rocco Scarpellini ended the game with a 10-yard touchdown scamper as Mansfield (2-0) rallied to defeat North Attleboro in overtime, 31-29.




Abington (2-0) 6    22    7    0    –   35

Apponequet (0-2) 0      0    0    0    –    0

AB – Mason Kilmain 20 run (kick failed)

AB – Drew Donovan 85 int return (kick failed)

AB – Tommy Fanara 28 pass from Eddie Reilly (Fanara pass from Reilly)

AB – Fanara 15 pass from Reilly (Kilmain pass from Reilly)

AB – Cedric Lucas-Summers 11 run (Fanara kick)



Billerica (2-0) 8   0   14   0    –    22

Westford (1-1) 0    7   7   0    –    14

BI – Dom Gird 2 run (Mike Murnane rush)

WA – Drew Wilson 88 fumble return (Peter Burden kick)

BI – Jacob Linton 12 run (Shaan Rana Kick)

BI – Gird 8 run (Rana kick)

WA – Matt Haggan 70 pass from Jake Cullen (Burden kick)



Boston Latin (1-1) 8    12    0     14  –  34

O’Bryant (0-2)     0      0    0     12  –  12

BL – Greg Rosenkranz 32 interception return (Rosenkranz from Douglas George)

BL – George 7 run (pass failed)

BL – Rosenkranz 27 pass from George (pass failed)

BL – Rosenkranz 40 pass from George (run failed)

OB – Jamre Williams 23 pass from Kendrell Gilbert (run failed)

BL – Eric Power 8 run (Power run)

OB – Williams 70 kick return (conversion failed)



La Salle              (0-2)   6  6    0 14  –   26

Cath. Memorial  (2-0)   7 14 14   7  –  42

CM – Datrell Jones 3 run (Jack Sokol kick)

LA – Justin Benson 17 pass from Dean Varrichione (kick failed)

CM – Jaedn Skeete 49 pass from JC Petrongolo (Sokol kick)

LA – Jameszell Lassister 3 run (pass failed)

CM – Kole Osinubi 25 pass from Petrongolo (Sokol kick)

CM – Jones 13 run (Sokol kick)

CM – Skeete 6 pass from Petrongolo (Sokol kick)

LA – Jacob Gibbons 40 pass from Varrichione (Gibbons from Varrichione)

CM – Carson Harwood 3 run (Sokol kick)

LA – Chase Gouvin 65 pass from Varrichione (pass failed)



Chelmsford (2-0) 0    14    14    7    –    35

Lexington (0-2) 7       7    0    6      –    20

LE – Ahmad Hanberry 2 run (Eduardo Aurabach kick)

LE – Rhys Scarbrough 10 pass from Nelson Mendes (Eduardo Aurabach kick)

CH – Dan Craig 10 run (Michael Bierwirth kick)

CH – Zach Allen 22 pass from Craig (Bierwirth kick)

CH – Manual Marshall 58 pass from Craig (Bierwirth kick)

CH – Craig 10 yard run

CH – Craig 12 yard run

LE – Pierce Cattier 10 pass form Mendes (no PAT)



Dedham (2-0) 10    0    6    7    –    23

Medfield (0-2)   0    3    0    0    –    3

DE – Will Fitzgerald 12 pass from Joseph Goffredo (Landon Silver kick)

DE – Silver 30 field goal

ME – Max Masters 27 field goal

DE – Pat Layman 1 run (kick failed)

DE – Layman 5 run (Silver kick)



Nimpuc (0-2)     0    0    0    7    –    7

Dover-Sherborn (2-0)  14  14   0    0    –    28

DS – Johnny Bennett 60 pass from Danny Sullivan (Henry Murphy kick)

DS – Bennett 34 punt return (Murphy kick)

DS – Brian Olson 35 pass from Sullivan (Murphy kick)

DS – Emilio Cabey 35 pass from Sullivan (Murphy kick)

NI – Oscar Clark 5 run (kick good)



SCITUATE (1-1)  7   0   0   19   – 26

DUXBURY (2-0)  7   7   7     6   – 27

DU – Brady Madigan 70 pass from Matt Festa (Dennan Sullivan kick)

SC – Keegan Sullivan 16 run (Keiran Brenner kick)

DU – Madigan 26 pass from Festa (D. Sullivan kick)

DU – Madigan 53 pass from Festa (D. Sullivan kick)

SC – K. Sullivan 11 run (D. Sullivan kick)

SC – Jamieson Hodlin 11 pass from Henry Gates (kick failed)

DU – Madigan 5 pass from Festa (kick failed)

SC – K. Sullivan 3 run (rush failed)



E. Boston (2-0)    8  8  16  8  –  40

Brighton  (1-1)    8   0   0   8  –  16

EB – Joshua DeLacruz 28 run (Taelor Thompson rush)

BR – Jathan Greene 4 pass from Sahmir Morales (Greene rush)

EB – Jaye Kincade 13 run (Alex Valencia pass from Thompson)

EB – Thompson 3 run (Thompson rush)

EB – Bermudez 1 run (Kincade rush)

EB – Daniel Pedronio 3 run (Pedronio rush)

BR – Damian Blacknall 9 run (Isaiah Joseph rush)



Somerville (0-2)   0      0    0    6    –     6

Everett (2-0) 21    14    3    0    –    38

EV – J.C. Clerveaux 9 run (Adoni Santos kick)

EV – Clerveaux 49 run (Santos kick)

EV – Brian Gibbs 3 run (Santos kick)

EV – Matt LaMonica 2 run (Santos kick)

EV – Gibbs 24 run (Santos kick)

EV – Santos 39 field goal

SO – Touchdown 1 run (kick failed)



Franklin (2-0) 7    16    7    7    –    37

Brockton (0-2) 7    0    0    0    –    7

FR – Liam Hager 4 run (Garrett Portesi kick)

BR – Cameron Monteiro 11 pass from Jason Wonodi (John Dumas kick)

FR – Safety

FR – Will Deschenes 7 pass from Jared Arone (Portesi kick)

FR – Shane Kindred 27 pass from Arone (Portesi Kick)

FR – Hager 77 run (Portesi Kick)

FR – Kyle Walsh 1 run (Portesi Kick)



Hanover (2-0) 14    14    6    0    –    34

East Bridgewater (1-1)   0     0    0    0    –    0

HA – Dave Quinlan 18 pass from Michael Landolfi (Robby Barrett kick)

HA – Joe Curran 23 pass from Landolfi (Barrett kick)

HA – Dylan Rice 11 run (Barrett kick)

HA – Nick Freel 22 run (Barrett kick)

HA – Freel 9 pass from Landolfi (kick failed)



Holliston (1-1) 7    14    7    7    –    35

Medway (1-1) 7    7    7    13    –    34

HO – Joey Gentile 10 pass from TJ Kiley (Cotting kick)

ME – Luke Frauton 80 run (kick good)

ME – Matt Childs 51 run (kick good)

HO – Brady Sweeney 50 pass from Kiley (conversion failed)

HO – Sweeney 35 pass from Kiley (Sweeney run)

ME – Connor Kewley 45 pass from Frauton (kick good)

HO – Andrew Dennison 90 kick return (Cotting kick)

ME – Kewley 40 pass from Frauton (kick good)

ME – Childs 60 run (kick failed)

HO – Devin Harding 3 run (Cotting kick)



Lincoln-Sudbury (2-0) 14   16    3   6   –    39

Melrose (0-2)     0     0     0   0   –    0

LS – Thomas Dillon 3 yard run (Tyler Rosenberg kick)

LS – Jack Napier 8 pass from Riley O’Connell (Rosenberg kick)

LS – O’Connell 15 yard run (Rosenberg kick)

LS – Nolan O’Brien 32 pass from O’Connell (Rosenberg kick)

LS – Safety

LS – Rosenberg 35 field goal

LS – O’Brien 46 punt return (kick failed)



Lowell Catholic (1-1)   0    6    6    15    –    27

Ipswich (0-2) 7    0    14    0    –    21

IP – Henry Wright 8 run (kick good)

LC – Nick Sawyer 75 run (run failed)

IP – David Lonergan 65 run (kick good)

LC – Ryan Penrose 2 run (run failed)

IP – Lonergan 50 run (kick good)

LC – Kaden Silton 2 run (Penrose run)

LC – Sawyer 65 run (Sawyer kick)



Malden Catholic (2-0)   14    17    0    0    –    31

Gloucester (0-2)   0      0    0    0    –    0

MC – Marcus Rojas 25 run (Gio DiMarco kick)

MC – Jaiden Williams 34 run (DiMarco kick)

MC – Rojas 29 fumble return 29 (DiMarco kick)

MC – Aidan Sweeney 82 run (DiMarco kick)

MC – DiMarco 33 field goal



Manchester-Essex (2-0) 13    29    7    0    –    49

Nashoba Tech (1-1)               0      0    0    0    –    0

ME – A.J. Pallazola 27 pass from Brennan Twombly (kick failed)

ME – Jesse Oliver 12 pass from Twombly (Cian Bennock kick)

ME – Henry Otterbien 1 pass from Twombly (Danny Wood pass from Twombly)

ME – Pallazola 24 pass from Twombly (Brennock kick)

ME – Pallazola 31 interception return (Brennock Kick)

ME – Twombly 74 interception return (Brennock kick)

ME – Pallazola 77 kickoff return (Brennock kick)



Mansfield (2-0)     7  0  0  8  16  –  31

N. Attleboro (0-2) 6  9  0  0  14  –  29

MA – Trevor Foley 26 pass from Conner Zukowski (John Weinstein kick)

NA – Tyler DeMattio 1 fumble recovery (kick failed)

NA – DeMattio 4 run (rush failed)

NA – DeMattio 20 field goal

MA – Foley 4 pass from Zukowski (Foley pass from Zukowski)

MA – Foley 10 pass from Zukowski (Drew Sacco pass from Zukowski)

NA – DeMattio 1 run (Gavin Wells pass from Chase Frisoli)

NA – DeMattio 10 run (pass failed)

MA – Rocco Scarpellini 10 run (Foley pass from Zukowski)



Marshfield (1-1) 6    7    15    6    –    34

Methuen (1-1) 8    7    12    6    –    33

MA – Pat Yesinko 3 pass from Owen Masterson (conversion failed)

ME – Jason Silverio 23 pass from Drew Eason (conversion good)

ME – Eason 1 run (Omar Tabloui kick)

MA – Jack Marini 3 run (kick good)

ME – Eason 1 run (kick failed)

MA – Yesinko 52 pass from Masterson (conversion good)

ME – J.P. Muniz 63 run (kick failed)

MA – Jason O’Keefe 40 pass from Masterson (kick good)

ME – Silverio 16 pass from Eason (conversion failed)

MA – Marini 10 run (conversion failed)



Masconomet (2-0) 7    21    0    7    –    35

Peabody (1-1) 6    0    11    7    –    24

MA – Sam Nadworny 7 run (Toal Loadwick kick)

PE – Eli Batista 90 kickoff return (kick failed)

MA – Mat Nadworny 5 run (Loadwick kick)

MA – Tyler McMahon 40 pass from Matt Richardson (Loadwick kick)

MA – Richardson 24 run (Loadwick kick)

PE – Colin Ridley 92 kickoff return (Batista pass from Shea Lynch)

PE – Domenic Scalese 26 field goal

MA – Mat Nadworny 4 run (Loadwick kick)

PE – Danny Barrett 11 pass from Lynch (Scalese kick)



Matignon/Cathedral (2-0) 21   8    7    6    –     42

Atlantis Charter/Bishop Connolly (0-2) 6    0    0    0    –      6

MA – Emanuel Pires 50 pass from Manny Santiago (kick good)

MA – Tyqueo James 65 punt return (kick failed)

AC – Touchdown 75 run (conversion failed)

MA – Kyree Egerton 20 run (Egerton pass from Santiago)

MA – Pires 2 run (Santiago run)

MA – Egerton 15 run (kick good)

MA – Pires 37 pass from Santiago (kick failed)



Northeast (1-1) 20   0    0    8    –     28

Saugus (0-2) 0    0    0    0    –      0

NO – Steven Donnelly 78 kick return (Donnelly run)

NO – Donnelly 18 run (Donnelly run)

NO – CJ Moriconi 21 run (run failed)

NO – Moriconi 1 run (Donnelly run)



North Reading (2-0) 27    6    6    7    –    46

Greater Lawrence (0-2)   0    0    2    7    –    9

NR – John Jennings 74 pass from Alex Carucci (Matt Guidebeck kick)

NR – Ryan McCullough 35 pass from Alex Carucci (kick failed)

NR – Alex Carucci 5 run (Guidebeck kick)

NR – Craig Rubino 47 pass from Carucci (Guidebeck kick)

NR – Will Batten 76 run (kick failed)

GL – Safety

NR – McCullough punt return (kick failed)

NR – Rubino 63 run (Guidebeck kick)

GL – And Esquivel 4 pass from Marvel Vasquez (Kick – Good)



Bishop Stang (0-2)     0    2    8    0    –    10

Old Rochester (2-0) 14    12    6    0    –    32

OR – Walter Rosher 6 run (Remy Wilson kick)

OR – Jacksen Martin 22 run (Wilson kick)

OR – Elijah Motta 8 run (kick failed)

BS – Safety

OR – Rosher 2 run (pass failed)

BS – Noah Grigson 2 run (Jackson Tingley-Prince from Grigson)

OR – Gavin Martin 67 run (run failed)



Pentucket (2-0) 7    14    0    0    –    21

Dracut (0-2) 0    0    6    6    –    12

PE – Chase Dwight 2 run (Aiden Tierney kick)

PE – Dwight 5 run (Tierney kick)

PE – Paul Parachojuk 99 interception return (Tierney kick)

DR – 5 run (conversion failed)

DR – 4 run (conversion failed)




Oliver Ames (1-1) 0    7    0    6    –    13

Quincy (2-0) 6    8    0    7    –    21

QU – Jacey Ham 10 pass from Drew Boretti (kick failed)

OA – Collin Williamson 9 run (Sean Friel kick)

QU – Boretti 1 run (Jarod Walker 2 rush)

OA – Williamson 30 run (rush failed)

QU – Caleb Parsons-Gomes 30 int. return (kick good)



Barnstable (1-1)   0 7   7 0   –   14

Reading     (2-0)   6 0   6 6   –   18

RE – Ryan Strout 73 pass from James Murphy (Kick Failed)

BA – Colin Fay 29 pass from Henry Machnik (Shawn Haislett kick)

RE – Colby Goodchild 6 run (pass failed)

BA – Eugene Jordan 7 run (Haislett kick)

RE – Jesse Doherty 5 pass from Murphy (pass failed)



Silver Lake (0-2) 0    6    0    0      –  6

Rockland (2-0)     0   0    0     14  –  14

SL – Jacob Barnett 6 run (conversion failed)

RO – Lucas Leander 1 run (Jerry Esposito kick)

RO – Michael Moriarty 2 run (Esposito kick)



Seekonk (2-0)      0 14   0 14   –   28

Sharon    (0-2)      0      0   0   0   –   0

SE – Kevin Crowe 30 pass from Jaden Arruda (Stephen Prew kick)

SE – Crowe 40 interception return (Prew kick)

SE – Harry Murphy 3 run (Prew kick)

SE – Arruda 1 run (Prew kick)



Springfield Central (1-1)          8   16   26    0  –  50

BC High (0-2)               12    8     0    0  –  20

SC – Tariq Thomas 6 run (Kamari Latney rush)

BC – Marshall Rice 26 run (pass failed)

BC – Ben Evee 12 pass from Brennan Malone (pass failed)

SC – Thomas 3 run (Armani Medina pass from William Watson)

BC – Evee 68 pass from Malone (Malone rush)

SC – Watson 5 run (Latney rush)

SC – Thomas 13 run (Latney rush)

SC – Joseph Griffin 28 pass from Watson (pass failed)

SC – Thomas 35 run (pass failed)

SC – Mesias Lee 1 run (rush failed)



Lynn English  6   8   0  0  –  14

Swampscott   7  27  0  7  –  41

LE – Palmer 20 pass from Maggs (two-point conversion failed)

SW – O’Brien 20 pass from Ferragamo (Pat Wolfe kick)

LE – Chandler 14 run (Chander rush)

SW – Bacon 5 run (Wolfe kick)

SW – O’Brien 3 run (Wolfe kick)

SW – Bacon 4 run (Wolfe kick)

SW – Bacon 2 run (kick failed)

SW – Bacon 1 run (Wolfe kick)



Newton No. (1-1)    0   0     0   0   –   0

Weymouth (1-1)    14   7   13   0   –  34

WE – J.J. Alicea 1 run (Mike Ritz kick)

WE – Alicea 1 run (Ritz kick)

WE – Aidan Kennedy 1 run (Ritz kick)

WE – Anthony Smith 23 run (Ritz kick)

WE – Cam Fernandez 3 run (kick failed)



Wilmington (1-1) 7    8    6    8    –    29

Greater Lowell (0-2) 7    0    0    0    –    7

WI – John Germano 65 punt return (Germano kick)

GL – Nesley Sanvil 17 pass from Ryan Bracetty (kick good)

WI – Marcello Misuraca 1 run (Gavin Erickson rush)

WI – Erickson 77 run (rush failed)

WI – Misuraca 8 run (Michael Lawler rush)



Winthrop (1-1) 7    16    0    0    –    23

Austin Prep (0-2) 0    0    7    14    –    21

WI – Evan Rockerfeller 4 run (Juan Sanchez kick)

WI – Mikey Chaves 36 interception return (Chaves pass from Robert Noonan)

WI – Chaves 10 pass from Noonan (Rockerfeller rush)

AP – Brandon Walsh 14 run (Alex Fernandes kick)

AP – Thomas Skeffington 45 int. Return (Lee Poulin pass from Adian Driscoll)

AP – Driscoll 3 run (rush failed)



Xaverian (1-1)               28    7    0    0  –  35

Bridgewater-Raynham (0-2)     0   0    7     7  –  14

XA – Jake Gilbert 6 run (Oliver Waddleton kick)

XA – Jack Tubman 60 pass from Gilbert (Waddleton kick)

XA – Cole Jette 2 run (Waddleton kick)

XA – Charlie Comella 17 pass from Gilbert (Waddleton kick)

XA – Jonathan Grinion 25 run (Waddleton kick)

BR – Dawson DuBose 7 run (Aaron Peysere kick)

BR – Nolan DeAndrade 50 pass from Declan Byrne (Peysere kick)

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