Mourinho wears sliders to watch U23s as he demands Spurs stars show more anger

first_img4 He found time to crack a joke with the playersCredit: Getty – ContributorDele Alli slams ‘arrogant’ Spurs as Marcus Rashford ruins Jose Mourinho’s Manchester United return JOSE MOURINHO has told his Spurs players to stop feeling sorry for themselves – and start showing anger.Mourinho’s winning start in North London came to a sudden stop with Wednesday’s sub-par defeat at old club Manchester United.4 Jose Mourinho has told his players to unleash their inner rageCredit: Getty – Contributor4 Mourinho looked relaxed kitted out in sliders as he watched Spurs’ Under-23sCredit: Alamy Live News4 The boss got down to business on the training ground earlierCredit: Getty – ContributorDefeat dropped Tottenham to ninth place, nine points adrift of fourth-placed Chelsea.And Mourinho suggested he was not impressed with his players’ reaction.Mourinho said: “I’m hoping for a reaction. That’s what we think.“One of the things I said to the players was that I saw a sad dressing room, a sad place – and that’s not what I like after a defeat.“After a defeat you cannot be sad. You have to be more than that. You have to be raging, angry, not sad.“Being sad will not resolve your problems. You need that mentality.“It’s obvious we have problems, that’s no doubt. We have players with quality, a great human dressing room.“But we have to change the feeling of feeling sorry for mistakes and sadness for bad results. We need to be more than that.”Spurs have conceded two in each of their first four games under the Portuguese, who agreed: “You are right. We are conceding too much, some cheap goals and have to try to stop it.“The best way to do that is to work and we didn’t have time to work on the training pitch this week.“But we have to sort out the defence without losing what we have in attack.“We’ve conceded two in each game but scored in all of them and could’ve scored even more than we did.”One of the stand-outs for Mourinho so far has been Dele Alli, who has scored four goals in the last three matches.ACCA WITH LADBROKES Pick up a whole load of acca features to help you land the big onemost read in footballTHROUGH ITRobbie Keane reveals Claudine’s father was ’50-50′ in coronavirus battleTOP SELLERGavin Whelan has gone from League of Ireland to David Beckham’s InstagramPicturedAN EYEFULMeet Playboy model and football agent Anamaria Prodan bidding to buy her own clubExclusiveRIYAD RAIDMan City’s Riyad Mahrez has three luxury watches stolen in £500,000 raidI SAW ROORodallega saw Rooney ‘drinking like madman’ & Gerrard ‘on bar dancing shirtless’NEXT STEPJonny Hayes set to move to English Championship having been let go by CelticREF RELEASEDChampions League ref Vincic released by cops after arrest in prostitution raidKEANE DEALEx Man United youth ace David Jones says Roy Keane negotiated a contract for himREF RAIDChampions League ref Vincic ‘arrested in raid into drugs and prostitution ring’NICE RONCristiano Ronaldo goes on family bike ride with partner Georgina Rodriguez & kidsThe Spurs boss added: “It’s more about him than me.“There was the natural frustration of a fantastic player who knows he was under-performing. Of course you sometimes need external sources of motivation but that’s not enough. It must also come from yourself.“He’s now doing it. He’s working well and playing well and I’m really happy.”last_img read more

Italian Prosecutor: Stem Cell Group Is a ‘Criminal Organization’

first_imgROME—After a 4-year investigation, a public prosecutor in Turin has delivered a withering indictment about a controversial stem cell therapy provided by the Stamina Foundation in Italy. The report, issued on Wednesday, describes Davide Vannoni, who introduced the treatment in Italy, as the head of a criminal organization that has defrauded about a thousand patients since 2006 by administering a dangerous and unapproved treatment in exchange for money.Prosecutor Raffaele Guariniello accuses 19 others as well; they include physicians, members of ethics committees, and directors at three public hospitals where Vannoni treated his patients, as well as the owner of a drug company, two foreign scientists, and the head of the Department of Research and Clinical Trials at AIFA, the Italian Medicines Agency.Vannoni has asked for up to €48,000 per treatment and €10,000 per year to store cells extracted from adults and children, the report says; his treatments exposed patients to serious risks, it concludes, including the risk of infection, severe bleeding, spinal cord injury, cancer, and ischemia. The report identifies a series of problems with the treatment. No preclinical and clinical studies were done, for instance; Vannoni’s team processed, handled, and injected cells under nonsterile conditions; and “bovine serum with no specified origin” was used as a culture medium. 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ScienceInsider could not reach Vannoni for comment. In the Italian newspaper La Repubblica, Vannoni said that he had expected the charges but said they were unfounded. “I have the documents to prove it and I’ll defend my self; 180 civil judges have already proven us right” by ruling that patients have a right to get the treatment, the paper quoted him as saying.Vannoni, who has a degree in philosophy and was a psychology professor at the University of Udine, is now president of the Stamina Foundation in Turin. He rose to national fame in Italy in 2012, when a popular TV show named The Hyenas claimed that he had cured people of neurodegenerative diseases including ALS, Parkinson’s, and Alzheimer’s, as well as several rare diseases affecting both adults and children. Soon, patients began seeking out the therapy.The treatments were administered at various locations. In 2011, Vannoni signed an agreement with the Spedali Civili Hospital in Brescia to treat 12 patients there. According to the report, some other patients were secretly treated at the Burlo Garofolo Hospital in Trieste. Vannoni also had patients treated in beauty centers in San Marino, a tiny republic surrounded by Italy, and even in the basement of a house in Turin, Guariniello writes.The 69-page report says Vannoni had a well-developed strategy that aimed to bypass the law on stem cell therapies, take the treatment to public hospitals, get the Italian government to pay for it, and expand the business around the world. In addition, he actively pushed patients to go to court to claim the right to be treated, the report says.Physicians at the hospital in Brescia were in the dark about the details of the treatment administered there; the report says they used to temporarily leave the lab because a Stamina Foundation biologist “had to add a secret ingredient to the stem cells” that supposedly helped the cells develop into neurons. “What the dossier claims is staggering,” says Michele De Luca, director of the Centre for Regenerative Medicine “Stefano Ferrari” in Modena, Italy. “It adds a sense of serious danger to the scientific inconsistency of the Stamina method which we were already aware of. We will wait, however, for justice to take its course.”The report may not be the end for Stamina’s treatment. Italy’s health minister, Beatrice Lorenzin, has already said that a scientific review of the method needs to proceed as planned.The review is the result of a political intervention. In 2012, AIFA and the National Transplant Center shut down Stamina’s activities after an inspection at the Brescia hospital found several serious problems with the lab and treatment. Following public protests, the Italian Parliament in May 2013 adopted a law ordering the government to design and fund a proper clinical trial of Stamina’s method. In September, however, a panel set up to investigate the method said there was no scientific basis for a trial. (The prosecutor’s report says that the documents Vannoni provided to the panel were produced by a medicine student who relied mainly on Wikipedia.)Vannoni successfully appealed the committee’s rejection in court, arguing that some of its members weren’t impartial. Lorenzin then nominated a new committee that is set to review the method soon. That panel could still propose a clinical study.But Amedeo Santosuosso, chair of the European Centre for Law, Science and New Technologies of the University of Pavia and a member of the first panel, hopes the saga will end before then. “At this point the minister should have the moral and political strength to take the right decision and put to a definitive end the whole story,” he says. “This is one of the darkest chapters in the history of medicine of this country.”last_img read more