Posted on

Wiikwemkoong citizen promotes lacrosse during Premier Lacrosse League event in Seattle

Wiikwemkoong citizen promotes lacrosse during Premier Lacrosse League event in Seattle

Wiikwemkoong Unceded Territory member Wayne Kaboni promoted the Indigenous Lacrosse Association during a weekend of Premier Lacrosse League action in Seattle.

By Sam Laskaris

SEATTLE – Wayne Kaboni finally got an opportunity to promote an association that he co-founded during a weekend of pro field lacrosse games.

Kaboni, a member of Wiikwemkoong Unceded Territory who now lives in Merritt, B.C., helped launch the Indigenous Lacrosse Association (ILA) in 2018.

The ILA promotes the history of the sport and also advocates to grow the game at the community, provincial, national, and international levels.

The ILA was created following the support it received from the Assembly of First Nations during its annual general assembly in 2018, held in Vancouver that year.

The ILA also recently received another tremendous boost, on Aug. 20 and Aug. 21. That’s because Kaboni had a booth set up in Seattle promoting the association, during weekend action for the Premier Lacrosse League (PLL), a professional men’s field lacrosse circuit, which includes many of the sport’s top players.

The PLL, which features eight clubs, has all of its teams travel to different American cities each weekend, from June through September.

League entrants do not represent specific cities. Participating squads are named Whipsnakes, Chrome, Archers, Atlas, Waterdogs, Redwoods, Chaos, and Cannons.

Kaboni said he’s been in contact with PLL officials the past couple of years trying to figure out how he could promote the ILA at one of their weekend events. The original plan was to have an ILA booth at a PLL weekend in 2020.

“COVID kind of changed the trajectory of everything,” Kaboni said, adding the COVID-19 pandemic hindered his ability to travel to the United States. “And we couldn’t cross the border last year.”

Kaboni estimates at least 750 fans dropped by his booth during the PLL stop in Seattle. They were able to learn about the history of the sport and see various types of sticks that have been utilized in the sport over the years.

“We talk about the game,” Kaboni said. “And we let people hold the sticks and tell them about the stickgames.”

Kaboni said wooden sticks, which used to be the norm in lacrosse, were a huge hit for those who visited the ILA booth.

“People got to see some of the wooden sticks,” he said. “Some of them had never seen or held one before.”

Four PLL contests were held during the weekend, two on Saturday and two more on Sunday.

Kaboni said spectators were dropping by the ILA booth throughout the weekend.

“It was steady,” he said. “I went through a box of business cards.”

Kaboni isn’t surprised that the PLL, which was launched in 2019, was keen to include the ILA at one of its weekends.

“Their goal is the same as ours – growing the game,” Kaboni said.

Besides the fact the ILA booth had numerous fans dropping by throughout the weekend, Kaboni said there was another way he was able to determine the association created some interest.

“We had lots of new followers on our Facebook page,” he said. “That’s an indication that it was a success.”

Posted on

I want to see more Indians doing well in top global events like Diamond League: Neeraj Chopra | More sports News – Times of India

I want to see more Indians doing well in top global events like Diamond League: Neeraj Chopra | More sports News - Times of India
LAUSANNE: Olympic champion javelin thrower Neeraj Chopra believes India is “gradually” making a mark at the global stage of track and field and foresees a bright future for the nation’s athletes in prestigious events like the Diamond League.
The 24-year-old Chopra, considered the trailblazer of Indian athletics’ unprecedented success in recent years, returned from an injury to become the first from the country to clinch title in a Diamond League meet by winning the Lausanne leg on Friday.
“I will be very happy to see more Indian athletes taking part in these competitions and I will be delighted to participate along with my fellow Indian athletes at a stage like this,” Chopra said after his historic feat.

Avinash Sable and Sreeshankar also participated in the Diamond League this year, so gradually our country is reaching this level and if we will perform better here, then it will help Indian athletics do well at bigger stages.”
Recently, long jumper Murali Sreeshankar and 3000m steeplechaser Avinash Sable participated in the Diamond League though they did not finish in top three. Sreeshankar had finished sixth in Monaco earlier this month while Sable ended fifth in Rabat, Morocco in June.
“This win is very important for our country. I feel we shouldn’t be only focusing on the events that happen after four or two years. Competitions like Diamond League Meet or Continental Tour are really good opportunities for athletes.
“It happens every year, and it gives us opportunities to do well. It really helps prepare well for the major tournaments because world-class athletes participate here. Performing well in these tournaments will also help Indian athletics,” said Chopra, who claimed the title with a first round throw of 89.08m — his third career-best effort.
His second throw measured 85.18m before a pass, foul, another pass and 80.04m in the final round. He pocketed $10,000 for the win.
“I don’t want to focus only on the Olympics, Commonwealth Games, Asian Games and World Championships because winning a Diamond League Trophy is also a big achievement for an athlete,” he said.
Before Chopra, discus thrower Vikas Gowda is the only Indian to have finished in top-three in a Diamond League Meet. Gowda had finished second twice — in New York in 2012 and in Doha in 2014 — and third on two occasions — Shanghai and Eugene in 2015.
Chopra had pulled out of the Birmingham Commonwealth Games due to a “minor” groin injury he had suffered while winning a silver during the World Championships last month. But it looked like the injury had not happened at all as he continued his vintage form.
He said he thought his season was over due to the injury but he recovered quickly after one-month rehabilitation in Germany.
“I had to skip Commonwealth Games due to groin injury, and I felt that I will have to end the season. But there wasn’t much pain, so I had the belief that I will recover before the tournament.
“I made some good throws in the training and was feeling well, hence we made the decision to compete here. I did my rehab in Germany with my coach … it went really well. I had very limited time to prepare but the proper planning in rehab helped me recover quickly,” the athlete from Khandra near Panipat said.
Chopra qualified for the Diamond League Finals in Zurich on September 8, also becoming the first Indian to do so. Despite the win, he remained on fourth spot with 15 points — with the addition of eight points on Friday. The top six after the Lausanne leg qualify for Zurich Finals. The winner at the finals will take home $30,000.
Before Friday’s win, his best was a second place finish in the Stockholm leg on June 30.
“Diamond League Finals in Zurich will be the season’s last competition, so the plan is to continue doing the same things which I’ve been doing. It’s only 10 days, I don’t have much time to do more or train extra. The focus will be to end the season on a positive note without any injury.”
During his title-winning feat in Lausanne, Chopra also qualified for the 2023 World Championships in Budapest by breaching the 85.20m qualifying marking.
“It’s an advantage to qualify for the World Championship much in advance as there are other tournaments like Asian Games and Asian Championships lined up as well, so next year will be very important.
“And, then the Olympics in 2024. So the World Championship qualification is already out of the picture, I can prepare well for all the competitions,” he said.
Chopra has had a successful 2022 season, having clinched historic silver at World Championships as well as breaking the national record (with 89.94m) at Stockholm Diamond League on June 30.
“It’s been a great year for me so far. I have gone over 89m thrice out of the five competitions, 88.3m in World Championship, and 86.69m in Kuortane Games despite the challenging weather,” he said.
“So, the performance has been consistent and now the focus is on doing well in Zurich. Yes, everyone has been asking about 90m throw, it will happen when the time comes, I don’t have any pressure about it as such.”
Chopra was cheered at the stands by the legendary Indian shooter Abhinav Bindra, the first from the country to win an individual gold medal in Olympics in 2008. International Olympic Committee (IOC) president Thomas Bach also witnessed Chopra creating history as the Diamond League leg was happening at the headquarters of the world’s apex sports body.
“It was a special night, most importantly made a comeback with a very good throw. Abhinav Bindra sir, IOC President Thomas Bach sir and the crowd were cheering for me,” Chopra said.

Posted on

League of Legends is giving away all Star Guardian event rewards for free – Dexerto

League of Legends is giving away all Star Guardian event rewards for free - Dexerto

The League of Legends Star Guardian Event started off rocky, with many of the event rewards bugging out and preventing players from claiming them. To make amends with the community, Riot is giving away all the Star Guardian event rewards for free — minus the skins.

Fans of League of Legends were understandably upset when the community favorite Star Guardian event wasn’t all smooth sailing.

Bugs and glitches prevented players from claiming many of the rewards — a frustrating experience further accentuated by the limited time frame.

However, instead of just apologizing, Riot is trying to make it up to League players globally. The developer is giving away all Star Guardian Events for free.

Porter Robinson Star Guardian streaming tour

Riot Games

Missed out on the Star Guardian rewards? Riot is compensating everyone due to issues plaguing the event.

For players who have already earned some of the rewards, they’ll just be granted another. The only rewards not unlockable twice will be the icons — since those are limited to one per summoner.

To unlock these free rewards, players will still need to play the game. But the process has become far simplified than the actual event. From August 17 to August 23, play a single game per day. In addition, the League of Legends accounts must have been made prior to August 11, 2022.

Here is the full list of free awards:

  • Aug 17: 300 Star Guardian Tokens, Star Guardian 2022 Orb, 800 Blue Essence, Eternals Capsule, Star Guardian Event Icon
  • Aug 18: Star Nemesis Fiddlesticks Icon, Fiddlesticks Series 1 Eternals, Come Closer Emote, Morgana Series 1 Eternals, Star Nemesis Morgana Emote
  • Aug 19: Star Nemesis Morgana Icon, Kai’Sa Series 1 Eternals, Aww How Cute! emote, Akali Series 1 Eternals
  • Aug 20: Star Guardian Kai’Sa Icon, Star Guardian Akali Icon, Ekko Series 1 Eternals, Gotcha! emote, Rock On! emote
  • Aug 21: Taliyah Series 1 Eternals, Star Guardian Taliyah Icon, Star Guardian Ekko Icon, Sona Series 1 Eternals, So Sweet! emote
  • Aug 22: Rell Series 1 Eternals, One More Thing… Emote, Star Guardian Rell Icon, Quinn Series 1 Eternals, Star Guardian Sona Icon
  • Aug 23: Nilah Series 1 Eternals, What Joy! Emote, Perfection emote, Star Guardian Quinn Icon, Star Guardian Nilah Icon

The one game per day requirement was a measure from Riot to prevent more system overloads, which caused the bugs and glitches in the event to begin with.

Posted on

PDC to expand Women’s Series to 24 events in 2023; Women’s World Matchplay will be staged again

PDC to expand Women's Series to 24 events in 2023; Women's World Matchplay will be staged again

Prize money of 145,000 on offer during expanded Women’s Series in 2023; Women’s World Matchplay will be staged again next year; inaugural Women’s World Matchplay live on Sky Sports Action from 1pm on Sunday, with Fallon Sherrock and Lisa Ashton among the players involved

Last Updated: 23/07/22 9:12am

Fallon Sherrock is one of the eight players participating in the inaugural Women's World Matchplay in Blackpool on Sunday

Fallon Sherrock is one of the eight players participating in the inaugural Women’s World Matchplay in Blackpool on Sunday

The Professional Darts Corporation has announced that its Women’s Series will expand to 24 events for the 2023 season with £145,000 in prize money to be offered in total.

The eight-player Women’s World Matchplay – which is being staged for the first time this Sunday in Blackpool, live on Sky Sports from 1pm – will return in 2023.

Fallon Sherrock and Lisa Ashton are among the players competing at the first Women’s World Matchplay.

Qualification for that event next year will come from a 12-month Order of Merit commencing from the Women’s Series events in August 2022.

Laura Turner has the lowdown on the players who will be battling it out at the inaugural Women's World Matchplay on Sunday, live on Sky Sports

Please use Chrome browser for a more accessible video player

Laura Turner has the lowdown on the players who will be battling it out at the inaugural Women’s World Matchplay on Sunday, live on Sky Sports

Laura Turner has the lowdown on the players who will be battling it out at the inaugural Women’s World Matchplay on Sunday, live on Sky Sports

Live Women’s World Matchplay Darts

July 24, 2022, 1:00pm

Live on

The Order of Merit will include eight tournaments across the remaining two Women’s Series weekends of 2022 as well as an expected 12 events in the first half of 2023.

Twenty-four Women’s Series events will be held across six weekends next year. Each tournament is worth £5,000 in prize money.

PDC Chief Executive Matt Porter said: “We’ve been hugely encouraged by the increased interest in the PDC Women’s Series this year, with entries up by 50 percent to 100 on average, and there’s a lot of excitement ahead of the Betfred Women’s World Matchplay on Sunday.

“The Women’s World Matchplay will feature a great mix of experienced players and emerging faces, and it’s going to be fascinating to see them on stage at the Winter Gardens challenging for that title.

“With players also competing in the Cazoo Grand Slam of Darts and Cazoo World Championship, the opportunities for women within the PDC have never been greater and it’s a boost that we can continue to grow this aspect of the sport in 2023.”

Sherrock (left) plays Katie Sheldon in this Sunday's quarter-finals, with Lisa Ashton (right) to open up against Chloe O'Brien

Sherrock (left) plays Katie Sheldon in this Sunday’s quarter-finals, with Lisa Ashton (right) to open up against Chloe O’Brien

The Women’s Series will continue with events 13-16 in Hildesheim, Germany on August 27-28 ahead of the year’s final weekend in Wigan on October 29-30 with events 17-20.

2022 Women’s World Matchplay
Sunday July 24
Draw Bracket

(1) Lisa Ashton v (8) Chloe O’Brien
(4) Aileen de Graaf v (5) Laura Turner
(2) Fallon Sherrock v (7) Katie Sheldon
(3) Lorraine Winstanley v (6) Rhian Griffiths

Quarter-Finals – Best of seven legs
Semi-Finals – Best of nine legs
Final – Best of 11 legs

Prize Money
Winner: £10,000
Runner-Up: £5,000
Semi-Finalists: £2,500
Quarter-Finalists: £1,250
Total: £25,000

Check out daily Darts news on, our app for mobile devices and our Twitter account @skysportsdarts. Watch the inaugural Women’s World Matchplay live on Sky Sports Action from 1pm on Sunday.

Posted on

‘The NBA’s Coachella’: how Summer League became an unmissable event | Claire de Lune

I’ve never been on the surface of the sun, but I’d imagine it doesn’t feel too dissimilar from Las Vegas in the middle of July. The heat can only be described as oppressive, a sense of urgency to reach the safety of air conditioning assaults you the second you step into it, and you can feel anything on your person that’s made of a plastic-like material warping and deforming in real time.

The irony is, of course, that the metaphorical side to the “close proximity to a star” coin is also what makes summer in Vegas so alluring … for basketball fans, at least. Because for 10 days every July, the entire NBA extended cinematic universe descends upon Sin City for the most stress-free, jovial and widely attended event on the league’s annual calendar: Las Vegas Summer League.

Las Vegas Summer League
Sacramento Kings owner Vivek Ranadivé and rapper 50 Cent pose for a selfie with a fan during a Summer League game on Sunday in Las Vegas. Photograph: David Dow/NBAE/Getty Images

Diehard NBA fans are no doubt familiar with the event, where rookies, third-stringers, G League players hopeful to make the leap and undrafted diamonds in the rough representing all 30 teams play in a series of games that ultimately have no impact on regular-season records. But even those familiar with the competition might not understand what makes it so special. The games, as it turns out, are sort of the least crucial facet: the basketball being played, after all, is hardly at the highest level. But it wouldn’t be an overstatement to say that anyone who’s anyone in the world of the NBA is in Vegas for Summer League. That means players (yes, even the biggest stars), coaches, execs, media and even ownership show up to schmooze in the Mojave.

When I asked my media colleagues what they love about Summer League, the answers varied but the general sentiment was incredibly consistent. It was described as “the Coachella of the NBA” or “the NBA world convention”. Several people referenced a “family reunion” atmosphere. Kevin O’Connor of the Ringer summarized it well over a game of Topgolf at the MGM Grand: “This is the only place where everybody from the NBA universe gets together,” he told me. “It’s like all of our digital avatars are at one place at a time. To walk through the casinos and see random NBA players, to go to games and see these guys that are gonna be in the league for 10, 15 years. Everybody who’s here, it’s a lot of people who love the NBA. It’s a lot of people who dedicated their life to basketball who work in the league. So it’s just a really cool experience overall: seeing all the people here, including players, and watching some exciting, fun, sloppy basketball.”

Las Vegas
Las Vegas routinely sees temperatures soaring to triple digits during the swelteringly hot summer months. Photograph: Ethan Miller/Getty Images

The general mood is that of levity and ease: something you’d be hard-pressed to find at any event during the regular season, when tensions are high and everyone’s jobs are on the line. And the league’s biggest and brightest aren’t just hiding in a VIP section somewhere, or hovering in a luxury box like they would be at another sporting event. The games take place at the Thomas & Mack Center and Cox Pavilion, two very humble (and tiny) arenas on the UNLV campus, and everyone, fans and insiders alike, is predominantly staying and luxuriating at the same five or six resorts on the Strip. The highest echelon of NBA elite rubs shoulders with fans and patrons at this event to a degree I’ve never really seen in any other context. One minute you’re grabbing a hot dog next to Scottie Pippen, the next you’re shooting craps across the table from Ty Lue (the latter of which actually happened). You truly can’t throw a stick without hitting an NBA player when doing a lap around either of the arenas during the day or any of the casinos at night, and it’s a bit surreal: like living in a weeklong simulation where Tom, Dick and Harry become Dame, Ja and Melo. For any fan of the NBA, from the casual to the devout, it’s a singular experience that should be done at least once.

Of course, that “exciting, fun, sloppy basketball” is still part of the appeal. One of the perennial perks of Summer League is being able to say you were there when a star was born, as heavily hyped draft picks (and some pleasant surprises) make their unofficial NBA debuts. The talk of the town in my time in Vegas this year was Paolo Banchero, the Orlando Magic rookie who silenced any doubters that he was deserving of the No 1 overall pick in last month’s draft with his Summer League performance. Banchero’s scoring, something he was lauded for leading into the draft, was, of course, on display. But his savviness and passing acuity, all the more impressive given his towering frame, also came into sharper focus this week. “He’s just huge,” I overheard one exec comment. “I didn’t really know he could pass like that,” another insider observed.

Paolo Banchero
Orlando Magic rookie Paolo Banchero, left, made a good first impression during Summer League. Photograph: Ethan Miller/Getty Images

For those fans who enjoy the inner workings of the league, the ones who prefer to play couch GM and tinker with the trade machine over catching every regular-season game, Summer League is also the perfect place to tap into NBA gossip from the front lines. This is where many transactions are done, relationships exploited and deals consummated. It’s truly like being a fly on the wall, an opportunity to witness first-hand the environments that foster those notorious summer Woj Bombs (or Shams Projectiles or Chris Haynes IEDs). One day I saw Lakers GM Rob Pelinka chatting with Nets GM Sean Marks in the tunnel. The next, Adam Silver was doing a walk-and-talk with Mitch Kupchak.

Summer League won’t ever be the ultimate destination for the pinnacle of basketball (the NBA finals hold firm on that distinction). And Vegas in the summer isn’t for the faint of heart (where staying hydrated is as important as standing on a hard 17). But for true basketball junkies who want to be surrounded by heroes and fellow hardcores alike, it really can’t be beat. And if anyone needs me for anything in mid-July 2023, it’s a safe bet I’ll be back on the Strip.

Posted on

Izaak Walton League chapter offering free events for youth

Izaak Walton League chapter offering free events for youth

Submitted photo
The Mountaineer Chapter of Izaak Walton League offered an Air Rifle/Pistol Shooting Event in May, with 10 young people participating in the event.

BEVERLY — The Mountaineer Chapter of Izaak Walton League members are excited to be able to once again present their annual free youth events to the community this year.

In May the Chapter’s Air Rifle/Pistol Shooting Event was offered, with 10 kids participating in the event. The next Air Rifle/Pistol Shooting Event has been scheduled for Sept. 10.

This year the chapter will be combining their Youth Conservation Day with their Family Campout on Saturday, July 23.

Youth Conservation Day is a free event open to children ages 8 -17 years, while under-aged children must be supervised by an adult. Some of the learning stations will include skeet shooting, fishing, air rifle and more.

All attending will be served lunch and are asked to dress appropriately for the day’s weather. Registration will be begin at 8:30 a.m. in the large pavilion, with the event set to begin at 9 a.m.

To be eligible for prizes at the end of the day, children must be present and have registered before 9 a.m. The chapter’s clubhouse is located approximately six miles straight up Files Creek Road in Beverly. The event will end at about 2 p.m. Those who would like to stay for the Family Campout may do so and enjoy some fishing.

For those who are only attending the Family Campout, registration will begin at 4 p.m. An adult must stay with those children attending overnight. “Sorry, no campers, only tents,” officials said. The evening meal will be prepared on an open campfire and snacks will also be provided. The evening will consist of games, fishing, fun and laughter. Anyone wishing to bring an outside game to share with the children is asked to please do so.

Breakfast will be served at 8 a.m. on Sunday morning for those who braved the overnight stay. Everyone is invited to bring a friend and come to make new friends. Please note that overnight staying may be canceled due to bad weather.

You may call the clubhouse at 304-636-4140 on the day of events for more information. The chapter has a large pavilion, restrooms, fishing poles and tents for this event. Visit the chapter’s Facebook page and website,, for further information.

Today’s breaking news and more in your inbox

Posted on

League of Legends Star Guardian 2022 event details: Skins, missions, rewards

Star Guardian 2022 event teaser in League of Legends

The League of Legends Star Guardian 2022 event is primed to be the biggest of the year. With teasers hyping up the defense of Valoran City, players will be able to grind through missions to earn some great rewards ⁠— with skins to purchase along the way. Here’s what we know so far.

As far as League of Legends cosmetics go, Star Guardian is one of the most beloved skinlines. It also has its own intricate lore ⁠— no longer is just a squad of superstar shojo-inspired champions doing their thing, but they’re actually fighting back against an evil force.

The 2022 event is set to be a culmination of the storylines more than five years in the making with plenty of new skins, missions, and rewards for players to soak up as the story progresses.

This is what we know about the Star Guardian 2022 event so far in League of Legends, including when it goes live.

League of Legends is getting new Star Guardian skins.
Riot Games

Get ready for the big event of the year in League of Legends: Star Guardian’s return.

League of Legends Star Guardian 2022 skins

The exact skins list for the League of Legends Star Guardian 2022 release hasn’t dropped yet. However, with the trailer going out showing off Valoran City, players are getting ready to welcome a few friendly faces to the force battling back against Zoe.

It’s that exact trailer that has been the source of leaks about what Star Guardian skins are on their way. The following champions were listed in tags for the new trailer: Ahri, Akali, Ekko Fiddlesticks, Kai’Sa, Miss Fortune, Morgana, Nilah, Orianna, Rell, Senna, Seraphine, Sona, and

What side of the fight each champion will be joining remains to be seen, but the sheer number of skins and promotion means we’re preparing for an event of the scale of 2021’s Ruination.

League of Legends Star Guardian 2022 missions

As part of the League of Legends Star Guardian 2022 event, players will have to grind through missions to progress through the story and earn tokens for rewards. Whether it’ll follow a basic mission structure or a visual-novel style employed by Spirit Blossom in 2020 and Ruination in 2021 remains to be seen.

We will keep you updated with all the mission and story details about the event when they drop.

League of Legends Star Guardian 2022 rewards

Being hyped as one of the biggest events of the year, players should be able to earn a ton of rewards during the League of Legends Star Guardian 2022 event.

While the skins will be gated behind real-money purchases, things like chromas, summoner icons, and more will be available in an in-game shop based on tokens earned throughout the event. We will list the exact rewards available once they’re confirmed.

League of Legends Star Guardian 2022 release date

The League of Legends Star Guardian 2022 event is set to drop on LoL patch 12.13, which goes live on July 13, 2022. The event itself will go live a day after on July 14.

These events typically last around a month, so get ready for the grind all the way through the Summer to help save Runeterra and Valoran City.

Posted on

Big Interview | Rugby League World Cup’s treble vision for major events – SportsPro

Big Interview | Rugby League World Cup’s treble vision for major events - SportsPro

In a session from SportsPro Live in London, Eoin Connolly talks to senior leaders from this year’s Rugby League World Cup: chief executive John Dutton, social impact director Tracy Power and tournament director Dean Hardman.

They lay out a distinctive vision for the event, which will unite the men’s, women’s and wheelchair tournaments in England in October and November.

They discuss its aims to support key community initiatives, the challenges of managing such a complex commercial and logistical delivery in Covid conditions that triggered a one-year delay, and the chance for the sport to excite new and existing fans alike.

Like what you hear? Discover more podcasts in our archive.

Posted on

Share your experiences of events at the Champions League final

Liverpool fans have described seeing people scared for their lives at the Champions League final as French police fired teargas into crowds outside the Stade de France in Paris on Saturday night.

If you were at the Stade de France on Saturday and and were close to events, we’d like to hear from you.

Share your experiences

You can share eyewitness accounts directly with our journalists by filling in the form below or contacting us via WhatsApp by clicking here or adding +44(0)7766780300. Your responses are secure as the form is encrypted and only the Guardian has access to your contributions.

One of our journalists will be in contact before we publish, so please do leave contact details.

If you’re having trouble using the form, click here. Read terms of service here and privacy policy here.