- Per Johansson overtake CSM Bucharest once again
ShareTweetShareShareEmail CommentsPer Johansson is, once again, on the bench of Romanian champions, one of the strongest team in women’s handball nowadays, CSM Bucharest. The 48-years old Swedish coach who was back in the game after few years break in March 2018 by taking chance to lead CSM Bucharest in the last part of the season (they ended third at Women’s EHF CL Final4 2017), will try again to win the major trophy with Romanian TOP team.“I have accepted this challenge and I must say that any result other than winning the Women’s EHF Champions League this season is a failure,” Johansson was quoted in a statement on the CSM website.Johansson is also a head coach of the Montenegrin national team, with whom he played at quarter-final of the last World Championship 2017 in Germany.Helle Thomsen sacked from CSM Bucuresti Per Johansson won’t lead Montenegro at EHF EURO 2020 Per Johansson EHF EURO 2020 talk: If Croatia reach semi-final that would be the biggest surprise ever Recommended for you Dragana Cvijic: Tournament in Gyor is the most important in our careers ShareTweetShareShareEmail Related Items:CSM Bucharest, Per Johansson Click to comment Leave a Reply Cancel replyYour email address will not be published.Comment Name Email Website Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment.
- Will the Dowlers make a difference?
Could this finally be the day that the government’s civil litigation costs reforms get the scrutiny they deserve? The letter sent by the family of Milly Dowler to prime minister David Cameron changes the picture completely. They claim that without the ‘no win no fee’ system they would never have been able to fight the News of the World over allegations their daughter’s phone was hacked. It’s a compelling argument – and one that will surely make the public sit up and take notice of what is happening to their justice system. Whether or not you support scrapping conditional fee arrangements, there is no doubt the issue has been brushed under the carpet by both the government and an apathetic national media. What little attention the government has drawn to the civil litigation issue has often been derisory and misleading. Justice minister Jonathan Djanogly frequently makes reference to the term ‘compensation culture’, apparently not appreciating the irony of Lord Young’s report that said the culture was largely fabricated by inaccurate media reporting. The media in particular has been only too keen to echo this line, ignoring any counterarguments, and even the BBC has done little to provide a balanced debate. Last month’s online feature, entitled ‘Why motor premiums are so high’ and written by the AXA chief executive, stated that ‘the UK seems gripped by an American-style compensation culture, fuelled by those who seek to make a quick buck’. Nonsense. The Dowler family were not out to make a quick buck, they simply wanted justice for their unimaginable suffering. Their assertion that no win, no fee helped them get that justice is persuasive. Suddenly, no win, no fee is not associated just with excruciating adverts on daytime television and is instead helping to heal pain and provide genuine victims with deserved justice. These arguments are not being put forward by lawyers temporarily lifting their noses from the trough; they are the product of ordinary people who have suffered extraordinary sadness. These reforms are too important to sneak through into law without being placed under the microscope. If the government truly believes in them, let it explain why.