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MEGNUT - Sending You This Against My Better Jud...



We were a little disappointed after the game against USA. We could have played better but we had to bounce back. We defended brilliantly in the firts half. I fancied a free-kick in the first half but the one in the second half was in a better position. They don't go in often but it's about executing. We wanted to work the keeper more in the second half. Moments like this is what I play football for. I'm really happy. I have massive ambition for this team. We can play better than we have showed tonight.




MEGNUT - Sending You This Against My Better Jud...



Going into this game having racked up an incredible 18 points from a possible 21 prior to the mid-season break, Oliver Glasner's team continued to purr following the restart at Deutsche Bank Park. After executing a nutmeg on on Emre Can, Jesper Lindstrom - a scorer of four goals in his previous six games - fired at Kobel when 3-0 looked the more likely outcome. Despite trailing, the visitors continued to boss the possession stats and after Julian Brandt and Haaland both had decent efforts, BVB finally managed to pull a goal back when substitute Hazard latched onto Haaland's through ball before applying the finish. Marco Rose's men came again and were deservedly level with two minutes to play, Bellingham heading in from Meunier's centre. Incredibly, it was to get even better for the Black and Yellows when Dahoud calmly steered in at the last to complete the most dramatic of turnarounds.


This soup was soooo good. I always order it when I go to OG. I must say this was way better than theirs. I too used kale like they do. My family gobbled it up. My FIL was slurping the last bit with a spoon out of the pot. Thanks for posting this recipe.


Detective Bell: Mr. Weller, appreciate you coming back in.Dalton Weller: This makes what, three times? Frankly, these interviews are starting to feel like harassment. I already admitted to what happened between me and Summer. It was a one-time thing.Bell: Right. Ms. Voss was your physical therapist, things got physical. But, you know, homicide investigation, we like to be thorough.Weller: Where is it even a homicide? She died in a car accident. And I was in front of a class full of students when it happened.Bell: Like I said on the phone, we just have one more thing to go over.Sherlock Holmes: Fear not, Mr. Weller. Unlike the yoga ball you used to kill Summer Voss, this one won't hurt anyone. Bell: Got to hand it to you. At first we couldn't figure out how you did it.Holmes: We only knew you had motive after her friends told us she'd threatened to expose your bedswerving to your wife.Joan Watson: Then we noticed a small incision in the deflated yoga ball police found in Summer's car. Their lab tested the ball and found traces of carbon monoxide inside.Bell: You knew what time Summer went to work. And you knew what kind of yoga ball she kept in her car, so you bought an identical one and filled it with carbon monoxide. You have access to the gas through your school's chemistry lab.Watson: You created a slow leak and then you swapped your ball in right before Summer got in her car. The gas filled the cabin as she drove, and she asphyxiated behind the wheel.Bell: We showed your photo to the cashier at a sporting goods store near your school. He ID'd you, and he confirmed that you bought a ball just like that one. You're lucky the crash didn't kill anyone else. This way, you're only looking at one life sentence.Watson: It's our new client from London, Nathan Garrideb. He's landed, wants to know if he can swing by straight from the airport.Holmes: Tell him no. In fact, tell him all three Garridebs have to wait. Something more pressing has come up.Watson: Is that...Holmes: The impostor formerly known as Mina Davenport.Cassie: Hello. Been a long time.Watson: Not long enough.Holmes: I'll give you credit. You told me you'd beat the charges for murdering Agent Underhill, and you did.Cassie: Because I didn't do it. You know that now, right? Watson: We know about the facts. A gang of meth dealers was operating near the clearing where Underhill was found. One of them confessed to killing him. He said that a man with an FBI badge wandered into their turf, so they did what they had to do.Holmes: So, yes. We accept that you didn't kill him with your own hands.Cassie: But what...you think I sent him there hoping they'd kill him because I thought he was onto me? Watson: You were impersonating Mina Davenport to get access to her trust fund. Underhill was reinvestigating your case.Cassie: And I pled guilty to fraud for what I did and served my time. Look. I've been sitting out here a long time. Can I come in and I'll explain why I'm here? Holmes: So, Cassie Lenue is the name you're going by these days, is it? Cassie: Cassie is my real name. At least, as far as I can remember. Lenue is just something the court assigned.Watson: LNU. Means "last name unknown." It's the court's version of John Doe. Sometimes they pronounce it phonetically and sometimes it sticks.Holmes: You maintained throughout the proceedings you don't know your real name.Cassie: It's the truth. I was in and out of foster homes my whole life. Somewhere it got lost. Obviously, I can't convince you.Holmes: Nope, you can't. So state your business. Did the halfway house you were staying at throw you out because the other ex-cons find you too untrustworthy? Cassie: No, it's nothing like that. Someone I care about was murdered. I want to hire you to solve it.Watson: "Passaic Woman's Murder Remains Unsolved." Says the victim's name was Heather Foley. She was shot in a parking lot three weeks ago at a kids clothing store. No witnesses. Her husband is asking the public for leads. It says she was a foster mom.Cassie: She was my foster mom. For a while, when I was around 14.Holmes: Here. Perhaps if your mouth is busy, you won't lie as much.Cassie: Why do you have to be so mean? Holmes: Because I don't think you've said an honest word since "Hello." Watson: We've read all your court records. You claimed that you shared everything you knew about your past. Every orphanage, every foster home you could remember. You never mentioned this woman once. Why not? Cassie: Because I didn't want Heather to know about the trouble I was in. I was ashamed.Holmes: We've seen ample evidence that you're not capable of shame.Watson: When we check New Jersey's foster records, will we find a record of this placement? Cassie: No, it it wasn't official. I had run away from the place where I was living. I met Heather on a food line, and she took me in. After a few months, I was in trouble again, so I moved on.Holmes: It's convenient, another un-confirmable story. As is your wont.Cassie: It wasn't easy for me to come to you. I know how you feel about me, but Heather was one of the only people in my whole life who ever cared about me. And you're the best at what you do. She was buying clothes for her foster kids when she got gunned down. Whether you believe anything I say or not doesn't this sound like someone who deserves justice? Watson: Hey, you got the article I sent you? Bell: I did, but first we're gonna talk about Mina or Cassie or whatever her name is just showing up at your house. I assume you guys hid all the silverware? Watson: And the checkbooks.Bell: You said she knew the woman in the article, Heather Foley? Watson: I said she says she knows her.Bell: You think it's a trick.Watson: I think it's impossible to know with her. Right now, we're just playing along. We thought we'd look look into the murder of Heather Foley. Try and figure out what she's up to.Bell: I left a message for the detective in Passaic who's working the case. I'll let you know when I hear back. Meantime, I dug up what I could. Far as the murder itself goes, everything in the article is right. Single gunshot wound to the head, nine millimeter slug, ballistics didn't find a match. No other leads. Reads to me like the cops looked at the husband, but ruled him out. Cassie did 20 months at Taconic, right? Watson: Yeah.Bell: I know I don't need to tell you this, but watch your backs. Prison's a good place for someone like her to learn new tricks.Watson: I promise, we're not gonna let her out of our sight. In fact, Sherlock is with her right now, getting her situated.Holmes: Right, for the extent of the investigation, you'll be living under our roof. We'll know where you are and what you're doing at all times. You're going to keep this with you at all times. It's enabled to send and receive calls only with Watson and myself. You'll possess no other electronic devices. You'll keep it powered on...Cassie: So you can track my location with it.Holmes: Problem?Cassie: No.Holmes: The fact that you've brought us this case tells me you're up to something. You may have accomplices. You may intend someone harm. So until I know what your game is, you can abandon all expectation of privacy. You've spent time in prison. So it should be easy.Cassie: Fair enough. And thanks. I appreciate you doing this. What? Holmes: I will find out what you're up to.Cassie: You mean, besides trying to find out who killed the person I cared about? Holmes: Yeah, besides that. Now, do whatever settling in you need to do quickly. Watson is tending to a client who's in from abroad. You and I will visit Heather Foley's husband.Cassie: Hey.Judd Foley: You came back.Cassie: I told you I would.Judd: And you brought help.Cassie: Judd Foley, Sherlock Holmes.Holmes: My condolences on your loss.Judd: Cassie said she had a friend who was a detective. I hope she explained I can't afford to pay much.Cassie: I told him I'd bet you'd take the case for free.Holmes: Oh, well, free it is, then. Wouldn't want to make a liar out of Cassie.Judd: Please, come in.Holmes: Remind me, how long did Cassie live here with you? Cassie: Judd and Heather weren't together back then. I just lived with Heather.Judd: We were, uh, married for four years.Holmes: So when did you meet? Judd: Just last week. But I feel like I've known her for forever.Cassie: I read about what happened online and I came to pay my respects.Judd: I was amazed how much Cassie remembered. She brought Stargazer lilies, Heather's favorite flower. She remembered how much Heather loved Destiny's Child. How she'd listen to them while she exercised.Cassie: And then eat Yodels and complain that she undid all that work.Holmes: It must be a great comfort meeting someone Heather meant so much to.Judd: Heather left her mark on people. She did a lot of good.Holmes: I read about what happened. While tragic, it seems to me that Heather's death may have been just a mugging, or a random act of violence. Given your appeals to the public, you obviously think there's a lot more to it. So what's not in print? Judd: The past few months, Heather kept getting phone calls she didn't want me to hear. Plus, she'd run off on "errands" at all hours.Holmes: You think she was having an affair? Did you tell the police? Judd: They said they looked into it but didn't find anything.Holmes: Did you confront Heather with your suspicions? Judd: She said it was all for work.Holmes: What work did she do? "Formula-Share." Judd: That's the, uh, company she worked for. They buy and sell baby formula.Holmes: Hmm. Doesn't scream "late night meetings," does it? Judd: And listen, if she was cheating on me, it'll hurt like hell to know, but I just want whoever did this to her caught.Cassie: I don't remember this. I thought Heather worked for a plant nursery.Judd: She did, back then. This is something she got into a couple years ago. We'd foster infants sometimes, and sometimes we'd have extra formula. So Heather started selling it online. Turns out there's a whole market. People with extra, people who can't afford it in stores. After a while, she hooked up with Formula-Share.Holmes: Did the police see this? Judd: They copied her whole hard drive, so I assume they saw everything.Cassie: Why, what is it? Holmes: It's an exchange between Heather and her buyer, a "Meredith S." Heather expresses concern about a potential seller. Apparently, he had so much formula to sell that she had concerns about the source. Meredith offers to take the man's details and look into it.Judd: Concerns about the source? You, you think Heather got mixed up with some kind of thief? Holmes: I think it's possible. But if the police saw this, I'm sure they looked into it.Cassie: Those e-mails between Heather and her buyer, they meant more to you than you let on. What is it you didn't want Judd to know? What? Holmes: The best liars often make the best lie detectors.Cassie: Thanks? Holmes: Who are those two? Cassie: They're cops.Holmes: Yep. The e-mails I saw follow the classic script. A middleman tells a buyer that they know a seller who can provide copious product, but for whatever reason, the middleman doesn't want to deal with it. Cassie: It's a con.Holmes: Yeah. One used by law enforcement to introduce a criminal to an undercover operative. The buyer, predictably, offers to deal with the seller direct. Cassie: Only the seller's a cop, and the whole time, the buyer thinks contacting the cop was their own idea.Holmes: Yeah. Hello. DEA? FBI? Detective Owen Calabrissi: I'm Detective Owen Calabrissi, New Jersey State Police. This is Homicide Detective Rhea Farrad, Passaic County Prosecutor's Office.Detective Farrad: I spoke to a colleague of yours, Marcus Bell? He caught me up, said you'd be here. Holmes: You're running the investigation that involved the late Mrs. Foley? Calabrissi: Got it in one.Cassie: What are you investigating? Is the baby formula a cover for drugs? Calabrissi: It's not a cover for anything. The formula itself is the problem. It's hot.Holmes: You're saying Formula-Share is an organized crime ring dealing in stolen baby formula? Calabrissi: Yeah.Holmes: And you had turned Mrs. Foley into an informant, trying to get her boss? Cassie: But if you're homicide, and the two of you are working together...Holmes: They think that Mrs. Foley's accomplices found out, and that's what got her killed.Captain Gregson: Looks more like you're going after the Five Families rather than people stealing baby formula.Calabrissi: Racketeering is racketeering. Baby formula is expensive, easy to move. Gives people a motive to steal it.Farrad: And motive to protect themselves from getting caught.Calabrissi: You weren't far off when you compared them to the mob. Organization is the same, structured in tiers. Shoplifters steal the formula from drugstores, supermarkets. Lieutenants, like Heather Foley, funnel it up to the buyers. The buyers resell it on the black market to less-reputable retailers. Nationally, a racket like this rake in billions a year.Bell: And you're going after them the same way you would the mob? Folks at the bottom are the softest targets. You arrest them, flip them, use them to climb the ladder, and repeat.Watson: So, Sherlock was right. You had flipped Heather Foley, and she was gonna help you get an undercover cop in front of her boss.Calabrissi: Ocasio was the undercover. Heather was setting up a meet between him and this woman, Meredith Sagehorn.Detective Ocasio: The trick is proving that the boss knows the product's stolen. The plan was that I'd wear a wire when I met with Sagehorn. Make it clear that the formula I was selling was hot. Hopefully she'd go with the buy anyway.Watson: And once you had Sagehorn on tape agreeing to buy stolen goods, you would've arrested her and pressured her to give up the rest of the group.Bell: Only you think Sagehorn figured out Heather had flipped, so she killed her? Farrad: Or had her killed. She has an alibi, but we still like her.Gregson: That's why this is a joint op between New Jersey State Police and Passaic County Homicide now.Farrad: Problem is, we've hit a wall. Their undercover op is blown, so they've got no line on the formula ring. And so far, we can't prove Sagehorn ordered the hit.Calabrissi: I still don't get NYPD's interest.Gregson: Call it a personal connection. But we don't want to step on any toes.Farrad: Forget about that. Any way this closes is fine with us.Cassie: Shouldn't you be in there?Holmes: I knew what they were going to say. Plus, I can read lips, so I know the investigation is well in hand. I'm out here focusing on a mystery more dire.Cassie: I like how dangerous you think I am.Holmes: You never explained how Agent Underhill's blood got in your car four years ago. At the very least, you were at the scene of his murder, and you kept it to yourself. So, is my caution misplaced? Cassie: Maybe not.Holmes: I performed an experiment last night after you went to bed. I tried to get every piece of information that you claimed to remember about Heather Foley, from sources online. Her social media, photographs posted, eulogies of friends.Cassie: And? Holmes: Oh, you know the answer. It was an unalloyed success. You conned Judd Foley, just as you conned the Davenports before him. You might have fooled them, but you don't fool me.Cassie: You have trust issues.Holmes: You have truth issues.Cassie: What was it like for you as a kid? I bet you lived in a mansion. Lots of servants with white gloves and feather dusters. Like one of those shows on TV. I bet you never had to be alone. Maybe Heather meant that much to me. Maybe connecting with one person, even for a short time, was that important. But I guess that's something you wouldn't understand.Watson: Oh, you've been busy. Okay, so I recognize these faces. New Jersey's Baby Formula Mafia. But who are these guys? Holmes: That's the drug gang responsible for Agent Underhill's death. I noticed while researching the baby formula ring that several of its shoplifters were drug offenders with records for drug possession, dealing, etcetera.Watson: Well, that makes sense. I mean, they've had experience trafficking illegal goods.Holmes: And, as we noted before, Cassie could have been indebted to the drug gang for having eliminated Agent Underhill.Watson: So you're trying to find the overlap between these two groups. You think that Cassie is working for the gang. They want her to find out everything the state police know. She used us as her way in.Holmes: I did think that, but I found no such overlap. Furthermore, several members of the gang have been arrested since that night. I've reviewed their testimonies, and there's no indication that any of them have heard of Cassie.Watson: So maybe she really didn't have anything to do with Underhill's death. Where is she? Holmes: She's in the spare room. Said she needed to rest.Watson: How is she today? Holmes: Obviously, it's hard to tell if anything she says is true. There was a moment this morning she seemed genuine. I wonder if sometimes she gets tired of lying.Watson: So, in spite of everything, all of her lies, all the bad things she does, you like her, don't you? Holmes: She possesses a singular intellect. It would be a shame to see it go to waste.Watson: And you have a


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