Get the NIKIBIKI Seamless Criss Cross Ribbed Crop Top Cami for just $22 at Amazon! Please note, prices are accurate at the date of publication, November 5, 2020, but are subject to change.Just like Lopez’s, this pull-on bra also comes in a hot pink shade (as well as a ravishing red) and has a set of straps over each shoulder. You’ll see it has an awesome strappy design in back too — one you’ll definitely want to show off!Whether you’re wearing this bra to the voting booth next election, to flow your way through some morning yoga or to upgrade your street style, you’ll find it will quickly become a wardrobe staple. Try it with high-rise jeans and heeled booties, a kimono-style cardigan and a mini skirt or leggings and sneakers. Just three of so many looks you can try! See it!Get the NIKIBIKI Seamless Criss Cross Ribbed Crop Top Cami for just $22 at Amazon! Please note, prices are accurate at the date of publication, November 5, 2020, but are subject to change.Not your style? Shop more from NIKIBIKI here and see more sports bras here! Don’t forget to check out all of Amazon’s Daily Deals!Check out more of our picks and deals here!This post is brought to you by Us Weekly’s Shop With Us team. The Shop With Us team aims to highlight products and services our readers might find interesting and useful, such as face masks, self tanners, Lululemon-style leggings and all the best gifts for everyone in your life. Product and service selection, however, is in no way intended to constitute an endorsement by either Us Weekly or of any celebrity mentioned in the post.The Shop With Us team may receive products free of charge from manufacturers to test. In addition, Us Weekly receives compensation from the manufacturer of the products we write about when you click on a link and then purchase the product featured in an article. This does not drive our decision as to whether or not a product or service is featured or recommended. Shop With Us operates independently from advertising sales team. We welcome your feedback at ShopWithUs@usmagazine.com. Happy shopping! Us Weekly has affiliate partnerships so we may receive compensation for some links to products and services.One star whose style we’ll never get sick of? The one and only Jennifer Lopez. Whether she’s stunning the world in Versace, starting a new campaign with Coach or simply rocking a sports bra and sunnies, we’re always left feeling inspired. Maybe we can’t quite recreate her high-fashion looks on the daily, but we can certainly emulate her sporty, casual style!- Advertisement – Amazon StyleSnap is a futuristic shopping tool you can use online or on the Amazon app. Simply upload a photo (or even a video screenshot) of someone wearing a piece you love, and the tool will run a quick digital search, almost immediately presenting you with a list of options available on Amazon that look just like that piece, and sometimes are even the exact same. We did just that with J. Lo’s selfie, and we were not let down!To be honest, we might even prefer this $22 bra we found to Lopez’s. It’s seamless and has buttery-soft fabric made to feel like peach skin, it’s stretchy, it’s practically weightless and it has no padding. It does, however, have a supportive band below the bust, as well as ribbed fabric to help conceal you. It’s one-size-fits-most too, which means you can take the guessing game out of buying bras online without trying them on first!AmazonSee it!- Advertisement – J. Lo posted multiple photos, both on the main feed of her Instagram and on her Story, showing off her coveted “I voted” sticker on Election Day. In one selfie she wore a pair of her Quay sunglasses, while in both she wore a hot pink sports bra with doubled-up straps. The look was simple yet infinitely cool, so we immediately hopped on Amazon StyleSnap so we could recreate it!Jennifer Lopez Courtesy of Jennifer Lopez/InstagramSee it!Get the NIKIBIKI Seamless Criss Cross Ribbed Crop Top Cami for just $22 at Amazon! Please note, prices are accurate at the date of publication, November 5, 2020, but are subject to change.- Advertisement – – Advertisement –
Debra Sue Davis, age 66 of New Point, Indiana passed away on Tuesday, December 17, 2019 at the Heritage House in Greensburg. The daughter of Forrest Jr. and Evelyn (nee: Herbert) Roszell was born in Greensburg on November 20, 1953.Debra enjoyed listening to music, especially the 60s and 70s. She was a dear wife, mother and grandmother who will be truly missed.She is survived by her husband, Larry Davis; three sons, Christopher (Glenda) Robertson, Chad Robertson and Aaron Davis; three granddaughters, Haley, Persephone and Imoen; along with her brother, Ronnie Roszell and sister, Diane Roszell.Visitation services will be Friday, December 20, 2019 from 2-4pm at the Meyers Funeral Home in Batesville.Memorials may be made to the funeral home to assist the family with funeral expenses.
Balotelli has scored just once in his first 11 appearances for the Merseysiders and the maverick striker left his manager Brendan Rodgers less than impressed last week when he swapped shirts with Pepe at half-time during the 3-0 Champions League loss to Real Madrid. Rodgers was complimentary about Balotelli’s performance in Saturday’s 0-0 Barclays Premier League draw with Hull, though, and has since spoken of his confidence in the Italy international’s willingness to “learn”, as well as about the support he is receiving from the club. Those words were backed up by Pascoe ahead of Tuesday’s Capital One Cup fourth-round clash with his and Rodgers’ old side Swansea at Anfield. Asked at the pre-match press conference on Monday about the effect the attention focused upon Balotelli was having on the 24-year-old, Pascoe said: “Nothing really. “He works hard, he is a great talent and every day on the training pitch you can see he wants to do more. At the end he is always asking to do more things. “Everything will be alright with Mario because you know his hunger is there and he wants to win. “After every training session he wants to do shooting, passing – he wants to do everything, to work on his game. We as coaches will help him that way.” Balotelli was always likely to generate headlines following his move to Liverpool from AC Milan in August. But things have been particularly intense for him given, in the absence of the sold Luis Suarez and injured Daniel Sturridge, he has struggled for goals while leading the line for a club who excelled last term but have made a shaky start to the current campaign. Tuesday’s game might be deemed a good opportunity for Balotelli to break his eight-match scoring drought – or for him to be taken out of the spotlight for an evening. Either way, Pascoe was giving little away as to his chances of retaining his starting spot when Liverpool’s players are rotated for the tie. “We have strikers and midfielders who can step in as we rotate it,” said Pascoe, who watched from the Reds bench as Swansea won 3-1 at Anfield in the Capital One Cup fourth round two years ago. “It is not all about Mario here – you have (fellow strikers) Rickie Lambert or Fabio Borini that can step in. It may be one for Mario, but we’ll just wait and assess everyone and decide then.” Balotelli and Lambert played together for part of Saturday’s game after the latter came off the bench. And asked about using Balotelli alongside someone rather than as a lone frontman, Pascoe said: “With Mario and Rickie working together and linking up, it worked well, and when Daniel gets back, the three of them can cause a problem to any team. “At Tottenham (a 3-0 win) with Mario and Daniel up front we put in our best performance of the season so far – that worked well.” Meanwhile, Pascoe insists Sturridge has just been “unlucky” with his injuries. The England man was ruled out for two to four weeks earlier this month with a calf problem, having only just recovered from a thigh injury sustained on international duty. Rodgers admits Sturridge needs to get a consistent run of games if he is to become one of Europe’s top strikers. And Pascoe, asked if there were concerns long-term about the 25-year-old continuing to have fitness issues, said: “No, not at all. “He is a great pro, he looks after himself well and he has just been unfortunate.” Another Liverpool player currently on the sidelines is defender Mamadou Sakho. A few days after Sakho, who had not been named in the squad for the match, departed Anfield during the 1-1 Merseyside derby draw with Everton in September, Rodgers confirmed the France international had sustained a thigh strain. And giving an update on Sakho on Monday, Pascoe said: “He’s progressing well. “He’ll be another couple of weeks, and hopefully he’ll be available then.” Then asked if there were any issues with the player with regard to what happened in the derby, Pascoe said: “As soon as he’s fit and raring to go he’s available.” Pascoe also revealed full-back Jose Enrique was a doubt for Tuesday’s game due to an unspecified injury. “He’s got a little sort of injury at the moment and we will have to wait to find out what the extent of that is,” Pascoe said. Mario Balotelli is not affected by the scrutiny he is under and has the hunger to succeed as a Liverpool player, according to Reds assistant boss Colin Pascoe. Press Association
The NCAA on Tuesday announced a vexing change to what is already one of the most controversial rules in all of college football: targeting.And, while it’s still too early to call, that rule change — a progressive penalty that results in a one-game suspension for any three-time offender — could become one of the most reviled aspects of college football’s targeting penalty. You can’t fault the NCAA for wanting to improve player safety in what is inherently a violent sport. (In fact, changes it made that eliminate the two-man wedge on kickoffs and penalize blindside blocks are positive steps in that regard.) But there are a few facets to the progressive penalty that suggest the NCAA missed the mark in actually improving player safety.MORE: NCAA rules changes aimed in wrong directionFor one, it doesn’t do anything to discourage targeting that ejections haven’t already. The basic premise behind ejections is that players don’t want to miss any time in a finite number of games, therefore affecting player behavior and technique. But if that player hasn’t adjusted their technique or head-hunting mindset after getting ejected twice for targeting — missing anywhere between one to two games by that point — then what good is a third, full-game suspension going to do?Moreover, the progressive penalty addresses a scenario that happens so rarely in a season, it makes you wonder why officials thought it warranted a rule change in the first place. In 2017, only one player — Akron cornerback Alvin Davis Jr. — was called for targeting three times in a season.The NCAA, perhaps to offset the potential issues the progressive penalty presents, approved another rule change that dictates targeting must either be confirmed or overturned during review. According to the NCAA’s statement, “if any element of targeting cannot be confirmed, the replay official will overturn the targeting foul.” It will no longer be allowed to stand as called on the field.That seems like an obvious attempt to offset incorrect calls made on bang-bang plays, ensuring player ejections are actually warranted. If only referees were infallible and made the correct call 100 percent of the time. Instead, they’re human, and occasionally make incorrect judgment calls as they see them on the field — or no calls at all.MORE: Let’s figure out how to fix targeting once and for allJust look at USC linebacker Porter Gustin last year, who against Texas was correctly called for targeting after he knocked the helmet off quarterback Sam Ehlinger. The very next week, Pac-12 officials missed a clear targeting call when he earholed Washington State quarterback Gardner Minshew.Then there was the controversial targeting call against LSU linebacker Devin White. Most would agree he didn’t target Mississippi State quarterback Nick Fitzgerald late in an LSU win. He didn’t lead with the crown of his helmet, nor did he launch himself. He made incidental, glancing contact with his head while attempting to shove him down. Yet the play, when placed under review, wasn’t just allowed to stand on the field. It was confirmed correct as called. White missed the first half of the Alabama game two weeks later.The year prior, Ohio State cornerback Denzel Ward was called for targeting against Maryland. It was another bang-bang play that, on review, appeared not to feature any of the elements of a targeting call. Again, it was confirmed upon review.The outcomes from those latter two plays — the ones that feature ticky-tack rule enforcement on incidental or negligent contact — will cause the most outrage if the progressive penalty is put into use in 2019 or beyond. The question then will be asked: How is this rule being used to improve player safety?MORE: Take the quiz: Targeting, or not? The NCAA could have made positive changes to targeting. It could have eliminated ball-carriers from lowering their head against defenders, an act which often initiates contact with the crown of the helmet. It could have distinguished between incidental contact and flagrant head-hunting, offering penalties that more closely mirror their infractions.Instead, you have a change that would only further exacerbate frustration with targeting calls while doing nothing to address its subjective nature.And really, is that any sort of change at all?