Liberia’s lone representative in the continental football party of the CAF Champions Club League is expected to host Real de Banjul on Saturday, March 7, at the KG5 Mini-Stadium in Banjul, The Gambia.The anxiously compelling second-leg match between the two sides would kick-off at 4:30 local time.Statistically, the Liberian football giant, FC BYC, merely needs a nil-tie because of the away goal, or at most a win, to progress to the next level of the preliminary stage to face African champions Entente Sportive de Sétif of Algeria.Many Liberians believe that with the stubborn resistance of the Blues (FC BYC) the odds are in their favor to unleash the magical wand to give Liberians that projected smiles to consummate the gradual victory against the spread of infections of the deadly Ebola Virus Disease (EVD).Liberians are optimistic that the Robert Lartey’s men are well placed to advance to the next stage after Lamin Jabateh netted a vital away goal, and although Modou Lamin Saho’s and Real de Banjul showed enough for BYC to be wary tomorrow.Saturday’s game in Banjul instead of Monrovia is owing to the mandate from CAF delocalizing football from Ebola-hit countries.According to a dispatch from Banjul, the Blues are in high spirit to advance to the next stage.The report stated that Coach Larteh is thinking of attacking, as a way of defending to seal the team’s ambition.Reasonably, a 4-4-2 plot is being anticipated, and if well executed, the red-white-and-blue’s flag would be flown high.Share this:Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)
NEW YORK – Sprint Nextel is testing a novel cellular plan in the San Francisco Bay area that features unlimited call time, text messages and Internet access on a mobile phone for $120 a month. While not inexpensive, the unusual approach to pricing wireless service could carry profound consequences for the industry if it proves popular and Sprint decides to roll it out nationally. Sprint Nextel Corp. already began moving in that direction in January with a pricey $200 unlimited calling plan for high-volume users. There are some regional carriers and niche service providers offering unlimited plans, but Sprint’s plan appears to be the first mainstream wireless offering of this sort in the United States. The last substantial shift in cellular pricing came nearly a decade ago when the old AT&T Wireless started wiping away the distinction between local and long distance with the launch of a national calling plan. Cell subscribers are conditioned to count minutes, keeping an eye on the clock during calls or waiting for off-peak hours, mindful of the steep surcharges that come with exceeding their monthly allowances. This contrasts sharply with the land-line world, where the rapid spread of unlimited plans over the past decade has created a carefree, all-you-can-eat mentality for local, long-distance and even international calls in some cases. The consumer embrace of unlimited calling plans for land-line phones – popular even though many users might save money by paying per-minute fees instead – suggests that cell users might jump at the opportunity to free themselves from time worries despite the fact that most customers don’t use up all their minutes each month. One potential problem for cellular companies is that wireless networks have far less call capacity than the fiber-optic cables of the traditional telephone system. While network capacity has grown, carriers worry about a repeat of AT&T Wireless’ experience with Digital One Rate. That national calling plan proved so popular that the company’s network couldn’t handle the surge of new users and long-distance call traffic in key markets such as New York. 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!