Blazing Teodoro carries JRU past San Sebastian

first_imgBishop Baylon encourages faithful in Albay to help Taal evacuees National Historical team rescues Amorsolos, artifacts from Taal Photo by Tristan Tamayo/ INQUIRER.netTey Teodoro caught fire as Jose Rizal University silenced the home crowd in San Sebastian with a 73-62 victory Thursday in the NCAA Season 93 men’s basketball tournament at San Sebastian Gym in Recto.The veteran gunslinger drilled back-to-back deep treys in the final five minutes to restore order for the Heavy Bombers, 64-58, with 3:34 remaining as they held off a gutsy rally from the host school.ADVERTISEMENT Search on for 5 Indonesians snatched anew in Lahad Datu JRU 73 – Teodoro 19, Abdul Razak 13, Grospe 10, Mendoza 9, Bordon 7, Poutouochi 5, Lasquety 4, Sawat 4, Dela Virgen 2, Mate 0, David 0, Mariano 0, Castor 0.SAN SEBASTIAN 62 – David 18, Bulanadi 14, Navarro 13, Gayosa 6, Ilagan 3, Baytan 3, Baetiong 2, Capobres 2, Are 1, Calma 0, Mercado 0, Costelo 0, Valdez 0, Quipse 0.Quarters: 12-17, 30-25, 52-42, 73-62. OSG plea to revoke ABS-CBN franchise ‘a duplicitous move’ – Lacson LATEST STORIES Sports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Next View comments What’s in store for your animal sign this year Hotdog’s Dennis Garcia dies Coach clamps down on volleyball team’s celebrity status Marcosian mode: Duterte threatens to arrest water execs ‘one night’ But it was all downhill from there for the Golden Stags as Teodoro went off for the Heavy Bombers, followed by an undergoal stab from Grospe, a corner triple from Mendoza, and a thunderous slam from Abdulrazak with 21.0 ticks remaining.San Sebastian sorely missed the presence of leading scorer Michael Calisaan, who is serving his one-game suspension following his ejection from the team’s last game against EAC on Friday.Jayson David stepped up for the Golden Stags with 18 points on a 5-of-8 sniping from three, on top of six rebounds, while Bulanadi had 14 markers and seven boards,San Sebastian, though, wrapped up its first round with a 4-5 slate.The Scores:ADVERTISEMENT MOST READ Police seize P68-M worth of ‘shabu’ in Pasay Britain’s Prince Harry and Meghan Markle to give up royal titles For the complete collegiate sports coverage including scores, schedules and stories, visit Inquirer Varsity. Filipinos turn Taal Volcano ash, plastic trash into bricks PLAY LIST 01:40Filipinos turn Taal Volcano ash, plastic trash into bricks01:32Taal Volcano watch: Island fissures steaming, lake water receding02:14Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard02:56NCRPO pledges to donate P3.5 million to victims of Taal eruption00:56Heavy rain brings some relief in Australia02:37Calm moments allow Taal folks some respite Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. Teodoro went 4-of-13 from three to lead JRU with 19 points and three rebounds, while Abdulwahab Abdulrazak tallied a season-best 13 markers and seven boards.Ervin Grospe also added 13 points, six rebounds, and two assists, while Jed Mendoza had nine markers, seven boards, and two steals.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSEnd of his agony? SC rules in favor of Espinosa, orders promoter heirs to pay boxing legendSPORTSRedemption is sweet for Ginebra, Scottie ThompsonSPORTSMayweather beats Pacquiao, Canelo for ‘Fighter of the Decade’The Heavy Bombers are now on a three-game winning streak at 5-3, and can close out the first round with another victory against Mapua on Tuesday.JRU lost hold of a 10-point lead, 52-42, entering the fourth period as San Sebastian tied the game at 58 with a bucket from Allyn Bulanadi with 5:01 to play.last_img read more

Film production drama takes center stage here

first_img“It used to be about location but now it’s really become a money game,” said Washington commission managing director Suzy Kellett. “You need to have something in the money game and at this show, it’s easy shopping.” Incentives hunt Lemisch, who said studio film production declined by 50 percent in 2006 in California from the year before, held a morning VIP event at the Bel Age hotel where she and regional film commissions in California met with studio representative and production companies. “I wanted to isolate and remind people that there’s a whole state out there,” she said. “A lot of these newer areas are feeling growing pains because they can only handle so many productions at a time. There is no other place in the world that can handle pilot season.” But California still falls behind its rivals on one key factor determining location sites: financial incentives. Rival locations are using money to successfully land projects at a time when studios and production companies are trying to lower their bottom-line costs. Still, AFCI President Robin James said, even if the out-of-state film commissions want to take away movie production from the Los Angeles area, it really is the most logical place to have the event. “I see it as a natural development,” said James, chief executive officer of the Pacific Film and Television Commission in Queensland, Australia. “The reality is that Los Angeles remains the global production center for films. That hasn’t changed. However, film commissions around the world, backed by their governments, are keen to get into the film production business.” Those involved in the local film industry said the reality is that people are losing their jobs to runaway production and that, in the end, the entire economy suffers. Steve Dayan, business agent for Teamsters Local 399, said this week that it is “aggravating and frustrating” that California has not been able to counter with some significant financial incentives of its own to discourage the runaway production. Several bills have died in the state Legislature in recent years, and there are no new bills close to being put to a vote. Cry for help “It’s hard for us and we’re tired of crying `help,”‘ said Dayan, whose union represents studio drivers, casting directors and location managers, among others. “We have to keep up with the competition. “We’ve got members who are now living in Louisiana, they’ve left the state. They’re gone. Sold their homes and are not paying taxes here. That’s a drain to our local economy. We have gone year after year to Sacramento to lobby for incentives and we have been shot down every time.” Steve MacDonald, president of FilmLA Inc., which handles the permitting process for the city and surrounding areas and tracks location production activity, said local feature film production has decreased in eight of the past 10 years. “We understand why these other states and countries are here,” MacDonald said. “We just wish the policymakers understood.” greg.hernandez@dailynews.com (818) 713-3758160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! SANTA MONICA – Inside the convention hall Thursday at the Santa Monica Civic Auditorium hung a large banner that read: Shoot it in California. Around the banner, the booths of 20 of the Golden State’s regional film commissions tried to stand out among more than 260 exhibitors from around the globe and the rest of the U.S. – all hoping to lure feature film and television production away from here. The aggressive courting is going on at the Association of Film Commissioners International, a three-day conference and trade show that will end Saturday. “We’re certainly feeling the heat from the competition, which is intense,” said Amy Lemisch, executive director of the California Film Commission. “I think it’s very important for California to have a presence. We still have the largest infrastructure with soundstages and postproduction facilities and equipment. We also have the talent pool with actors and behind-the-scenes talent.” But the list of rivals, including Australia, Canada, the United Kingdom and such states as New York, New Mexico and Louisiana, is growing. And the out-of-staters couldn’t care less that the event is being held in what is still known as the movie capital of the world. “Our interest is in bringing production to Hungary; that’s what we are paid for,” said Zsuzanna Danya, who represented her country’s film commission. “People are looking for good quality and price and that’s what we offer.” Danya and others on the convention floor said the first question they’re asked almost always is, “What incentives do you have?” The Washington state film commission is taking a direct approach with a large display that asks “Need cash?” It then lists in large print various incentives, including an up to 20 percent cash return on qualified in-state expenses, with a $1 million cap for each production. last_img