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Saturday, March 08, 2014

Malaysia Airlines loses contact with plane en route to Beijing with 239 aboard

A Malaysia Airlines flight carrying 239 people from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing went missing over the South China Sea on Saturday, prompting China to send ships to scour the water for possible wreckage.

The airline, speaking several hours after the plane had been due to land in the Chinese capital, said it was still too early so say whether the aircraft had crashed. It said there had been no distress signal and it cited early speculation that the plane may have landed in Nanming in southern China.
As news of the disappearance filtered through to distraught friends and relatives who had been waiting for the flight to arrive in Beijing, Malaysia Airline said it was still investigating and took no questions at a brief news conference.


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"Our team is currently calling the next-of-kin of passengers and crew," the airlines' group chief executive officer, Ahmad Jauhari Yahya, said in a statement. "Focus of the airline is to work with the emergency responders and authorities and mobilize its full support."
"Our thoughts and prayers are with all affected passengers and crew and their family members," he said.

The airline said that the Boeing 777-200 aircraft had 227 passengers, including two infants, and 12 crew members on board.

It said the passengers were of 13 different nationalities, including 153 from China and four from the United States.

Flight MH370 departed from Kuala Lumpur at 12:41 a.m. Saturday local time, according to a statement from the airline. It was scheduled to land in Beijing at 6:30 a.m.

The plane last had contact with air traffic controllers two hours after it took off 120 nautical miles off the east coast of the Malaysian town of Kota Bharu, the airline said on Saturday.

Malaysian and Vietnamese authorities were working jointly on search operations in the area. China has dispatched two maritime rescue ships to the South China Sea to help in rescue work, state television reported.

An official at the Civil Aviation Authority of Vietnam said the plane had failed to check in as scheduled while it was flying over the sea between Malaysia and Ho Chi Minh City.

"Its code didn't appear in our system," Bui Van Vo, the authority's flight control department manager, told Reuters by telephone.



China's official Xinhua news agency also quoted the Civil Aviation Administration of China as saying the flight lost contact while flying through Vietnamese airspace.


No signal had been picked up from the plane in Vietnam, a Vietnamese rescue official said on Saturday.

"We have been seeking but no signal from the plane yet," Pham Hien, director of a Vietnam maritime search and rescue coordination center in Vung Tau, told Reuters by telephone.
Vietnamese and Chinese media had reported that a signal from the plane had been picked up. The reports did not identify what kind of signal.

"The information on local media about the signal near the Cape Ca Mau was inaccurate," Pham said.
In Beijing, Chinese Foreign Minister Wang Yi told reporters, "We are extremely worried. We are doing all we can to get details. The news is very disturbing. We hope everyone on the plane is safe."China is helping to locate the aircraft, Chinese state television said on one of its official microblogs.
The flight was piloted by Captain Zaharie Ahmad Shah, a Malaysian aged 53, according to the airline. He has a total of 18,365 flying hours and joined Malaysia Airlines in 1981.



Distressed family members of those on board had begun gathering at Beijing airport on Saturday.

Chang Ken Fei, a Malaysian waiting at Beijing airport for friends to arrive, said: "I got here at seven (a.m.). At first I thought the plane was just delayed as normal, so I came a bit later. I've just been waiting and waiting. I asked them what was going on but they just tell us, 'We don't know.'"
If the plane is found to have crashed, the loss would mark the second fatal accident involving a Boeing 777 in less than a year, after an unblemished safety record since the jet entered service in 1995.



Last summer, an Asiana Airlines Boeing 777 crash landed in San Francisco, killing three passengers.
Boeing said it was aware of reports that the Malaysia Airlines plane was missing and was monitoring the situation but had no further comment.


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Sunday, March 02, 2014

Oscars 2014: Five things to watch for at tonight's show


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We've done the "Hustle".  We've been to outer space.  Hell, we've even been blindfolded and taken on a spaceship all the way to Neptune.

And now, tonight, at 5:30 p.m. PST, it all comes to a (we hope) glorious end with the 86th Academy Awards live from the Dolby Theatre in Hollywood.  What can we expect from tonight's show? Here are five moments to watch:

What movie will win best picture?

"Argo," "The Artist," "The King's Speech" ... by the time the final envelope has been opened the last few years, you could cut the suspense in the room with a spork.

The three leading contenders have engaged in a game of awards-season musical chairs since December. "American Hustle" won the top prize from the New York Film Critics Circle. "Gravity" found favor with the Los Angeles Film Critics Assn. "12 Years a Slave" and "Hustle" each won best picture awards at the Golden Globes in January. Then, a week later, "Hustle" took the Screen Actors Guild's ensemble award, while the Producers Guild's top prize ended in an unprecedented tie between "Gravity" and "12 Years."


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Most pundits are going with "12 Years," but the academy's preferential voting system, which favors movies liked by a broad consensus of voters, could tilt the contest toward "Gravity" or "Hustle."

Will Jennifer Lawrence win back-to-back Oscars?

Nominated for her supporting turn as the loose-cannon housewife in "Hustle," Lawrence could find her way back to the podium (remember: "Kick, walk, kick, walk" and not "cakewalk") after winning the lead actress Oscar last year for "Silver Linings Playbook." Just 23, she'd be the youngest double Oscar winner, surpassing Luise Rainer, who won her second Oscar in 1938 when she was 28.

Is Bono more powerful than an ice princess?


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Having already established what song will not win, it would seem natural to assume that "Let It Go," the popular power ballad from Disney's "Frozen," will take the Oscar. But the academy is primarily composed of older male voters, steak eaters who may well be immune to the charms of pixie princesses and adorable snowmen. And these old dudes, these classic rock listeners, have an obvious alternative right there on the ballot, U2's "Ordinary Love," the anthem featured in "Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom."

Bono made the rounds this awards season, being greeted like ... get this ... a rock star. He was mobbed at the Oscar luncheon and the Palm Springs International Film Festival. And he had Harvey Weinstein backing him. "Ordinary Love" already beat "Let It Go" at the Golden Globes. It probably won't happen again, but if it does, those Disney singalongs might have a tinge of rage in the near future.



Could "American Hustle" get completely shut out?

David O. Russell's con artist comedy won 10 nominations, leading the field with "Gravity." But many pundits aren't picking it to take any category. Its strongest prospects come for original screenplay, where it's competing against Spike Jonze's acclaimed and adored "Her," costume design and, as mentioned, Lawrence for supporting actress.

"How can you complain?" Russell said recently at a benefit event he did for the Santa Monica video store Vidiots. "And you know, if I have to sit on my behind for five hours at an event and watch other people win, so what? I'm just grateful to be included."


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Why, again, is Pink going to be at the Oscars?

Is the singer taking the show's Cirque du Soleil slot this year? Will she sing a duet with Bette Midler? Or maybe do something acrobatic with Pharrell Williams' hat? Probably she's just there to give television critics something to complain about when reviewing the show.


We'll know for sure in a few hours, won't we?






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Ukraine mobilizes troops after Russia's 'declaration of war'

As Ukraine's new leaders accused Russia of declaring war, Russia's Prime Minister warned Sunday that blood could be spilled amid growing instability in the neighboring nation.

Kiev mobilized troops and called up military reservists in a rapidly escalating crisis that has raised fears of a conflict. And world leaders pushed for a diplomatic solution.

In a post on his official Facebook page, Russian Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev called the recent ouster of Ukrainian President Viktor Yanukovych a "seizure of power."
"Such a state of order will be extremely unstable," Medvedev said. "It will end with the new revolution. With new blood."

Officials said signs of Russian military intervention in Ukraine's Crimean peninsula were clear.
Russian generals led their troops to three bases in the region Sunday, demanding Ukrainian forces surrender and hand over their weapons, Vladislav Seleznyov, spokesman for the Crimean Media Center of the Ukrainian Defense Ministry, told CNN.

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By late Sunday, Russian forces had "complete operational control of the Crimean Peninsula," a senior U.S. administration official said. The United States estimates there are 6,000 Russian ground and naval forces in the region, the official said.

"There is no question that they are in an occupation position -- flying in reinforcements and settling in," another senior administration official said.

Speaking by phone, Seleznyov said Russian troops had blocked access to bases but added, "There is no open confrontation between Russian and Ukrainian military forces in Crimea" and said Ukrainian troops continue to protect and serve Ukraine.

"This is a red alert. This is not a threat. This is actually a declaration of war to my country," Ukrainian interim Prime Minister Arseniy Yatsenyuk said.

Speaking in a televised address from the parliament building in the capital, Kiev, he called on Russian President Vladimir Putin to "pull back his military and stick to the international obligations."
"We are on the brink of the disaster."

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Kerry heading to Kiev

A sense of escalating crisis in Crimea -- an autonomous region of eastern Ukraine with strong loyalty to neighboring Russia -- swirled, with U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry condemning what he called Russia's "incredible act of aggression."

Speaking on the CBS program "Face The Nation," Kerry -- who is set to arrive in Kiev on Tuesday -- said several foreign powers are looking at economic consequences if Russia does not withdraw its forces.

"All of them, every single one of them are prepared to go to the hilt in order to isolate Russia with respect to this invasion," he said. "They're prepared to put sanctions in place, they're prepared to isolate Russia economically."

But Ukraine's ambassador to the United Nations said his country needs more than diplomatic assistance.



"We are to demonstrate that we have our own capacity to protect ourselves ... and we are preparing to defend ourselves," Yuriy Sergeyev said on CNN's "State of the Union." "And nationally, if aggravation is going in that way, when the Russian troops ... are enlarging their quantity with every coming hour ... we will ask for military support and other kinds of support."

Pushing diplomatic possibilities

In Brussels, Belgium, NATO ambassadors held an emergency meeting on Ukraine.
"What Russia is doing now in Ukraine violates the principles of the U.N. charter," NATO Secretary General Anders Fogh Rasmussen told reporters. He later added that Russia's actions constituted a violation of international law.

He called upon Russia to honor its international commitments, to send it military forces back to Russian bases, and to refrain from any further interference in Ukraine.

Rasmussen also urged both sides to reach a peaceful resolution through diplomatic talks and suggested that international observers from the United Nations should be sent to Ukraine.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel's office said Putin had accepted a proposal to establish a "fact-finding mission" to Ukraine, possibly under the leadership of the Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe, and to start a political dialogue.

U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon dispatched a special envoy to Ukraine Sunday evening, a spokesman for his office said.

Lean to the West, or to Russia?
Ukraine, a nation of 45 million people sandwiched between Europe and Russia's southwestern border, has been plunged into chaos since the ouster of President Viktor Yanukovych on February 22 following bloody street protests that left dozens dead and hundreds wounded.

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Anti-government protests started in late November when Yanukovych spurned a deal with the EU, favoring closer ties with Moscow instead.

Ukraine has faced a deepening split, with those in the west generally supporting the interim government and its European Union tilt, while many in the east prefer a Ukraine where Russia casts a long shadow.

Nowhere is that feeling more intense than in Crimea, the last big bastion of opposition to the new political leadership. Ukraine suspects Russia of fomenting tension in the autonomous region that might escalate into a bid for separation by its Russian majority.

Ukrainian leaders and commentators have compared events in Crimea to what happened in Georgia in 2008. Then, cross-border tensions with Russia exploded into a five-day conflict that saw Russian tanks and troops pour into the breakaway territories of South Ossetia and Abkhazia, as well as Georgian cities. Russia and Georgia each blamed the other for starting the conflict.

Escalating crisis

At Ukraine's Perevalnoye base, some 20 kilometers (12 miles) from Crimea's regional capital of Simferopol, a CNN team saw more than 100 troops -- not Ukrainian and dressed in green with no identifiable insignia -- deployed around its perimeter, as well as a dozen or so vehicles. Some 15 Ukrainian soldiers were on guard while civilians, both pro-Russia and pro-Ukraine protesters, stood on each side of the road.

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A 66-year-old man named Nikolai Petukhov marched up to the entrance of the military facility carrying a Russian flag. He told CNN that he hoped Putin would facilitate democratic elections in Ukraine.

When asked whether he thinks Crimea should be part of Russia or Ukraine, he said, "If you look at it logically, it should be part of Russia."

It is not an unpopular feeling there, as 58% of the 2,033,000 residents of Crimea identified themselves as Russian in a 2001 census.

In Simferopol, men dressed in both civilian clothes and camouflage gear and wearing red armbands were seen on the streets.

By Sunday night, electricity had been cut off at the headquarters of the Ukrainian Navy in Crimea, and officials feared there could soon be an attack, Seleznyov said.
CNN has not independently verified that claim, and Russian officials could not be immediately reached to respond.

Military maneuvering

Word of the power outage came hours after the newly named head of Ukraine's navy disavowed Ukraine's new leaders and declared his loyalty to the pro-Russian, autonomous Crimea government.


Rear Adm. Denis Berezovsky, who was appointed Saturday by interim Ukrainian President Oleksandr Turchynov, said from Sevastopol on the Black Sea that he will not submit to any orders from Kiev.

He was quickly suspended and replaced by another rear admiral, the Defense Ministry in Kiev said in a written statement.

These scenes come one day after Putin obtained permission from his parliament to use military force to protect Russian citizens in Ukraine, spurning Western pleas not to intervene.
Putin cited in his request a threat posed to Russian citizens and military personnel based in southern Crimea.

Ukrainian officials have vehemently denied Putin's claim.

Western governments worried

The crisis set off alarm bells in the West.
In discussions over the weekend with Putin, U.S. President Barack Obama "made clear that Russia's continued violation of Ukraine's sovereignty and territorial integrity would negatively impact Russia's standing in the international community," according to a statement released by the White House.
According to the Kremlin, Putin told Obama that Russia reserves the right to defend its interests in the Crimea region and the Russian-speaking people who live there.

Obama met Sunday with his national security team and called U.S. allies afterward, White House spokesman Josh Earnest said.



British Prime Minister David Cameron said he spoke with Obama on Sunday night.
"We agreed Russia's actions are unacceptable and there must be significant costs if they don't change course," Cameron posted on his verified Twitter account.

Cameron also planned to talk with Lithuanian President Dalia Grybauskaite and Polish Prime Minister Donald Tusk.

Britain's Foreign Minister William Hague on Sunday arrived in Kiev where he will meet with Ukraine leaders.

Canada recalled its ambassador to Moscow, while the United States and Britain announced they will suspend participation in preparatory meetings this week ahead of the G8 summit that will bring world leaders together in June in Sochi, Russia. France said it made the same decision.




 

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Monday, February 24, 2014

Harold Ramis of 'Ghostbusters,' 'Groundhog Day' fame dies

Harold Ramis, the actor, writer and director whose films include "Stripes," "Ghostbusters," "Groundhog Day" and "Analyze This," has died. He was 69.

His death was caused by complications related to autoimmune inflammatory vasculitis, a condition Ramis battled for four years, according to United Talent Agency, which represented Ramis for many years.

Ramis died Monday morning in his Chicago-area home, the agency said.
For more than 40 years, Ramis was a leading figure in comedy. A veteran of the Second City troupe in his hometown of Chicago, he was a writer for "SCTV" and wrote or co-wrote the scripts for "National Lampoon's Animal House" (1978), "Caddyshack" (1980), "Stripes" (1981), "Ghostbusters" (1984), "Groundhog Day" (1993) and "Analyze This" (1999).



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The films often featured members of his generation of comedy talents -- veterans of the National Lampoon's recordings, "Saturday Night Live" and "Second City TV" -- most notably Ramis' old comedy colleague and fellow Chicagoan Bill Murray.

"Harold Ramis and I together did 'The National Lampoon Show' off-Broadway, 'Meatballs,' 'Stripes,' 'Caddyshack,' 'Ghostbusters' and 'Groundhog Day.' He earned his keep on this planet," said Murray in a statement. "God bless him."



Ramis' directing credits include "Caddyshack," "National Lampoon's Vacation" (1983), "Groundhog Day," "Analyze This" and -- in a change from his usual comedies -- the dark 2005 film "The Ice Harvest." He occasionally acted as well, most notably playing Murray's friend in "Stripes," Dr. Egon Spengler in "Ghostbusters" and a doctor in "As Good as It Gets" (1997).

"Deeply saddened to hear of the passing of my brilliant, gifted, funny friend, co-writer/performer and teacher Harold Ramis. May he now get the answers he was always seeking."
Steve Carell, who worked with Ramis on "The Office," tweeted, "Harold Ramis. Funny, gracious, kind hearted. A joy to have known you."

Ramis directed several episodes of that TV series.
Ramis' films were some of the most influential -- and highest-grossing -- comedies of recent decades. "Animal House" remains a model for knockabout laughs and gross-out moments. "Caddyshack" is eminently quotable. "Ghostbusters" was the second-biggest box office hit of 1984, just behind "Beverly Hills Cop."


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But though the movies were full of silly moments, Ramis often tried to tap into larger themes. Perhaps most successful was "Groundhog Day" in which Bill Murray's cynical weatherman is forced to relive the same day over and over again until he finally comes to terms with his life. The film has been used as the subject of philosophical and religious discussions.

That intellectual bent didn't always go over well with studio bosses, Ramis observed.
In an interview with the Onion A.V. Club, he mentioned the studio for his 2009 film "Year One" was uncertain how to pitch it.

"When the studio said, 'Well, what is the movie about?' I said, 'The movie tracks the psycho-social development of civilization.' And they said, 'Uh, that's not going to be too good on a poster.' "
Ramis was also a mentor to several current comedy writers and directors, the Chicago Tribune noted in its obituary. Judd Apatow, a fan, cast him as Seth Rogen's father in "Knocked Up." Jake Kasdan put him in "Walk Hard: The Dewey Cox Story" (which was co-produced and co-written by Apatow).

Ramis was usually a good-natured presence, playing understanding characters -- often doctors, of one sort or another. It was true to his personality, the late Second City founder Bernie Sahlins told the Chicago Tribune in 1999.

"He's the least changed by success of anyone I know in terms of sense of humor, of humility, sense of self," Sahlins told the paper. "He's the same Harold he was 30 years ago. He's had enormous success relatively, but none of it has gone to his head in any way."
Indeed, Ramis always seemed to find a way to laugh.

Asked by The New York Times about the existential questions raised by "Groundhog Day" -- and competing interpretations of the film's meaning -- he mentioned that he didn't practice any religion himself.

''Although I am wearing meditation beads on my wrist,''he noted. ''But that's because I'm on a Buddhist diet. They're supposed to remind me not to eat, but actually just get in the way when I'm cutting my steak.''

Ramis is survived by his wife, Erica Mann Ramis, three children and two grandchildren.




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Monday, February 17, 2014

Charlie Sheen engaged: Fourth marriage will be to Brett Rossi

Hope springs eternal for Charlie Sheen: The "Anger Management" star is engaged, aiming to get married for the fourth time.

His lady of choice is Brett Rossi, a former porn actress, according to reports, which first had the news about the engagement.

The proposal, which reportedly found Sheen down on one knee, happened in Hawaii, where the actor had flown Rossi in a private jet.

"I was not expecting it at all. We had a beautiful Valentine's Day and he proposed to me early this morning after we watched the sun rise," Rossi, whose nickname is Scotti, told E!News on Saturday.
Sheen on Friday had exuberantly tweeted, "in a moment of Kray-zee gratitude; I got my gal!! 4evurr! but I also have this! xox c #LoveMyKids #TyB," along with a cute Valentine.


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Previous Sheen marriages have included one to Donna Peele, which was annulled, the star pointed out in a quirky confirmation of the news to People.  In it he referred to "three" being the charm. He was also married to actress Denise Richards, with whom he has two young girls, and Brooke Mueller, with whom he has twin boys. Sheen also has an adult daughter with his onetime high school girlfriend.

And though sources close to Sheen told TMZ that their pal is taking things very seriously this time, Radar Online reports that even though he believes Rossi to be his soul mate, he won't tie the knot without a prenup protecting his estimated $125-million bankroll. Sheen had a prenup with Mueller, but not with Richards, the site said.


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USA's Bode Miller and Andrew Weibrecht win medals in Olympic super-G

This medal mattered to Bode Miller.


Not so much because, at 36, his bronze in Sunday's super-G - behind winner Kjetil Jansrud and surprise runner-up Andrew Weibrecht - makes Miller the oldest Alpine medalist in Olympic history. Or even because he now owns six medals in all, the second-highest total for a male ski racer and tied for second among U.S. Winter Olympians in any sport.

The guy who for years and years insisted results don't mean much to him declared he actually did care about this one. The last year has been a difficult one for Miller: the death of his younger brother, Chelone, in April 2013; the court fight over custody of his infant son; the work it took to come back from left knee surgery and return to the Alpine apex.


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"It's almost therapeutic for me to be in these situations, where I really had to test myself, so I was happy to have it be on the right side of the hundredths," said Miller, who grew up in New Hampshire and is now based in California. "Some days ... medals don't matter, and today was one of the ones where it does."



He wiped away tears in the finish area after someone mentioned Chelone, a charismatic snowboarder who was 29 and hoping to make the U.S. team in Sochi when he died of what was believed to be a seizure.

"Everything felt pretty raw and pretty connected," Miller said, "so it was a lot for me."

Weibrecht couldn't help but be moved by his own journey, calling Sunday "probably the most emotional day of ski racing that I've ever had.

It also was an important day for the U.S. ski team. The Americans had managed to collect only one of the 15 medals awarded through the first five Alpine events of the Sochi Olympics before Weibrecht and Miller tripled their nation's total in one fell swoop.

Through 28 starters Sunday, Miller and Jan Hudec of Canada were tied for second place, about a half-second slower than Jansrud's run of 1 minute, 18.14 seconds. But then came the 29th racer, Weibrecht, who had come out of nowhere to win the super-G bronze behind Miller's silver at the 2010 Olympics but since then has dealt with injury after injury, including to both shoulders and both ankles.

He's had four operations in the last four years, lost funding from the U.S. ski team at one point, and was not a lock to make the Sochi Olympic roster.

"I've had to evaluate whether this is really what I want to do. Even," Weibrecht said, then paused before adding, "as recently as yesterday."



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He laughed at his own punch line.

"All kidding aside," Weibrecht said later, rubbing his left temple, "it's been a pretty difficult four years. It's kind of one of those things that you can only be beat down so many times before you start to really look at what you're doing. I didn't know how many more beatdowns I could take."

Charging with abandon - his nickname is "War Horse" - Weibrecht dominated the top of the course, then held on to nudge into second, 0.30 seconds behind Jansrud and 0.23 ahead of both Miller and Hudec, whose bronze is Canada's first Alpine medal in 20 years.

That Weibrecht pulled it off did not shock U.S. coaches or teammate Ted Ligety, the super-G world champion who was 14th. Weibrecht credited a recent day of giant slalom practice in Austria alongside Ligety with helping him carry speed.

Being quick has never been a problem for the 5-foot-6 Weibrecht, who's 28. Mid-race errors usually set him back.

Just last week, Ligety called Weibrecht "the fastest skier in the world for 20 seconds in every single event."

How stunning was this silver? In 95 World Cup races, Weibrecht never finished better than 10th. Yet he owns two Olympic medals.

"Hits the bull's-eye once every four years," is how Italy's Peter Fill put it.

Weibrecht's 2010 bronze hangs in the lobby of his parents' hotel in Lake Placid, host of the 1932 and 1980 Winter Games. In the wee hours of Sunday - there's a 9-hour time difference between New York and Sochi - Weibrecht's parents followed along at home.

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"He had some really bad experiences," Weibrecht's father, Ed, said in a telephone interview. "It's been a struggle for him to come back, but he never wavered from that goal."

Understanding where Miller's goals lie can be tricky.

He'll talk about the purity of skiing. He'll say tangible rewards aren't significant, that "skiing 80 percent would get me more medals, but it just doesn't feel right."

Here, though, he was bothered by finishing eighth in the downhill, sixth in the super-combined. In the super-G, one error coming out of the final jump cost Miller what he estimated to be about a half-second. Still, he appreciated the accomplishment.

"After the year we've had, and the fact we just keep pushing through it," said Miller's wife, Morgan, "it just shows how resilient Bode is."

Even if clearly in a reflective mood, Miller couldn't completely turn off his wry side when asked about trailing only the Alpine-record eight medals won by Norway's Kjetil Andre Aamodt, and the U.S.-record eight Winter Olympic medals won by speedskater Apolo Anton Ohno.
"It means," Miller said with a smile, that I'm old."





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Saturday, February 08, 2014

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