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Super Bowl 54: Chiefs open as favorites to win it all next NFL season

first_imgFear not, NFL fans. The Patriots aren’t favored to appear in their fourth straight Super Bowl next season. Instead, the Las Vegas SuperBook has tabbed the Chiefs as Super Bowl 54 favorites, followed by the Patriots, Rams and Saints. Kansas City is listed at 6-1 odds to win its first championship since 1970. The Patriots, Rams and Saints are next at 8-1 odds, while the Chargers, Bears and Steelers follow at 14-1 odds.NFL Super Bowl LIV (2020) updatedKC 6/1LAR, NO, NE 8/1LAC, Chi, Pit 14/1Min, GB, Dal 16/1Phi, Bal, Ind, Cle, Hou 20/1Sea 30/1Atl, Jax, NYG 40/1SF 50/1Car, Ten, Den 60/1TB, NYJ 80/1Wsh, Det, Buf, Cin, Oak, Ari 100/1Mia 300/1— Jeff Sherman (@golfodds) February 4, 2019The Patriots won thier sixth Lombardi Trophy by beating the Rams in Super Bowl 53 on Sunday. Related Newscenter_img Super Bowl 53: New Orleans’ newspaper trolls NFL, Rams with front-page headlinelast_img read more

Helping salmon migrate upstream past Fraser River slide key concern minister

first_imgThe Canadian Press CLINTON, B.C. — A spokeswoman for the Fisheries Department says more experts have joined the effort to determine how salmon in British Columbia’s Fraser River can be helped to spawning grounds after a rock slide created a barrier in their journey.Bonnie Antcliffe says a crew, including geotechnical personnel, is assessing the area near Big Bar by helicopter to gauge safety issues below, where a large chunk of rock fell into the river during a slide last month.She says federal and provincial experts are working together with First Nations as they consider two main options — moving the rock obstruction or collecting the fish and transporting them upstream by truck or helicopter.Antcliffe says both options are complex and involve risks and benefits but data from acoustic monitoring devices show some fish, including larger chinook and smaller sockeye, are passing through the pinch in the river.Federal Fisheries Minister Jonathan Wilkinson says the obstruction poses a threat to both commercial and recreational fisheries as well as First Nations who rely on salmon for both food and ceremonial purposes.He says the issue is a key priority for the department’s Pacific region.“What has happened up near Big Bar is of great concern to us, to all British Columbians,” he says.“We’re looking at all options including whether we can dislodge the sediment that is created there without causing more problems,” he says. “The banks are not particularly stable so we have to ensure we’re not going to create bigger problems. We also, obviously, have to be cognizant of human health and safety issues. We won’t put our staff in harm’s way in the context of trying to find solutions.”Wilkinson says a command post has been set up in the community of Lillooet in order to find a solution as soon as possible.“We will be looking at this expeditiously because there are fish there now that are waiting to pass.”last_img read more