Intermediate 2nd year Results Marks 2009 AP links

Andhra Pradesh Inter (II) 2nd year Results 2009
Board Of Intermediate education has released the results of Intermediate 2nd year public examination 2009 (both General & Vocational) on April 24, 2009.The overall pass percentage is 60.15 %.
Result Links:
[more links for Intermediate 2nd year results 2009 will be updated soon].
Also check Inter 1st year results & marks 2009 declared on April 17,2009.

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Watch IPL Live Matches,Online IPL Streaming

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Vettel paces Red Bull's one-two in rainy Chinese F1 GP

SHANGHAI, April 19 -- Germany's Sebastian Vettel won a rain-plagued Chinese Grand Prix here on Sunday to clinch the second title in his career.

Red Bull driver Sebastian Vettel of Germany celebrates with his trophy after winning the Chinese F1 Grand Prix in Shanghai, east China, April 19, 2009. Vettel won with 1 hour 57 minutes and 43.485 seconds.

Vettel, 22, who has his maiden victory in Monza last year, led Red Bull's one-two at the Shanghai International Circuit in one hour 57 minutes and 43.485 seconds, earning a perfect 10-point the first time this season.

Vettel's teammate Mark Webber was 10.970 seconds behind for the second place. Brawn GP's duo Jenson Button and Rubens Barrichello managed third and fourth place respectively.

Toyota's Jarno Trulli pulled out the race after being hit by BMW Sauber's Rober Kubica in the 40th minute. The rain caused some trouble for drivers and a couple of spins, slides came up to Lewis Hamilton, Nelson Piquet and Mark Webber.

Sutil was forced out of the race after his car slid out of the track in the last sixth lap to hit the type wall.


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Madonna Horse-riding Accident: Madonna Hospitalized After Horse Tumble

Madonna had a horse-riding accident Saturday in Hamptons, New York. The Material Girl star fell off from a startled horse while horseback riding on New York's Long Island where she was visiting friend and famed photographer Steven Klein.

The 50-year-old suffered minor injuries and bruises after the tumble. She was taken to the Southampton Hospital and released soon.

"The accident occurred when the horse Madonna was riding was startled by paparazzi who jumped out of the bushes to photograph the singer, who was visiting friends on Eastern Long Island over the weekend," the singer's rep Liz Rosenberg told Us Weekly. "Madonna will be having further tests and will continue to remain under observation by doctors."

This was the second time Madonna suffered from a horse-riding accident. In 2005, a much serious accident in London left her with three cracked ribs, a broken collarbone and a broken hand.

Link: Madonna Horse-riding Accident Photos Gallery


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South Africa: Mandela boosts Zuma at final ANC campaign rally

“Nelson Mandela has always been a hard act to follow. At an African National Congress (ANC) rally today, ahead of Wednesday’s elections, the former president of South Africa and famous political prisoner sparked cheers among the tens of thousands of ANC supporters assembled. His role at the rally — as it was when Mr. Mandela was the first post-apartheid president — was to reassure South Africans that the ANC government would stand for reconciliation and peace, as well as correcting historic injustices. The 90-year old Mandela was driven into Coca-Cola Park, a Johannesburg rugby stadium, in a golf cart and helped to the stage by the ANC’s presidential candidate, Jacob Zuma.” (04/19/09)


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The Torture Memos

The Obama administration granted legal immunity to Central Intelligence Agency officials who followed Justice Department guidelines in carrying out harsh interrogations of terror suspects following the 9/11 attacks.

But in a victory for Attorney General Eric Holder, the administration released four Justice memos on CIA interrogations mostly intact, despite CIA officials' objections. The decision concluded a hard-fought internal debate that highlighted different views on how the Democratic administration should address Bush-era antiterror policies.

Three of the memos were issued in 2005 by Steven Bradbury, then acting head of the Justice Department's Office of Legal Counsel, and portray efforts by the Bush administration to wipe away doubts that the interrogations were legal. In one memo, Mr. Bradbury says, "Torture is abhorrent both to American law and values and to international norms." He follows that with multiple pages that painstakingly define the meaning of "severe" and "physical pain and suffering" to conclude that what the CIA did wasn't torture.

One key factor was the online publication last week by the New York Review of Books of an International Committee of the Red Cross account of detainee interrogations. The president read the account and concluded "virtually everything that was in these memos was out in the public domain," said the senior official.

As of May 2005, the CIA program had held 94 detainees and subjected 28 of them to enhanced interrogations, according to the memos.


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Miss North Carolina Kristen Dalton Crowned Miss USA

22-year-old Kristen Dalton from Wilmington, North Carolina was crowned Miss USA tonight. She's pictured above wearing one of the swimsuits from Jessica Simpson's collection that all the contestants wore during the competition. Ms. Dalton is a singer and dancer who completed her degree in Psychology and Spanish at East Carolina University. She comes from a family of pageant winners. Her mother was Miss North Carolina USA in 1982 and her sister was Miss North Carolina Teen USA in 2008. You can see more photos of Kristen Dalton here on the Miss USA website.

Kristen Dalton
Miss California USA, Carrie Prejean was the First Runner Up and Miss Arizona USA, Alicia-Monique Blanco was the Second Runner Up. Miss Wyoming USA, Cynthia Pate was named Miss Congeniality.
Miss USA 2009

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All A-Twitter

“This week Ashton Kutcher (aka @aplusk) broke the one million mark in Twitter followers and introduced Oprah (@oprah) to the phenomenon. He’s also using his fame and Twitterlebrity to raise awareness of malaria and ask fans to support Malaria No More in sending insecticide-treated mosquito nets to African countries where they are needed most.” So reports the blog celebrity-baby (of which we are, of course, devoted readers).

Kutcher, the “other half” of Demi Moore, is now the leading celanthropist when it comes to using the new media to promote a cause. (Point of information for those who think philanthrocapitalism is an ugly word: “celanthropist” was coined by Time magazine, whilst the winner is surely celebrity-baby’s Twitterlebrity.) However, if Oprah starts to “tweet” on a regular basis, she will soon overtake him.

Ray Chambers, the billionaire philanthrocapitalist who helped found Malaria No More, was excited about the potential of Twitter and other interactive technologies to help change the world, when he
spoke on April 17th at Georgetown University’s well-attended and strikingly upbeat Global Forum on “Profit, Policy and Philanthropy: The Keys to Global Development” (at which Matthew also spoke).

Malaria No More is fast emerging as one of the most innovative and effective partnerships in the world of philanthrocapitalism, with a coalition spanning News Corp to the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, the World Bank, British Prime Minister Gordon Brown and best-selling purpose-driven evangelical minister Rick Warren to, well, Ashton Kutcher. Read Matthew’s account of the entertaining goings-on at its first White house Summit here.

Whatever happens to the economy, we expect doing good to be transformed over the next few years by interactive technologies. Among other things, this will enable all donors - not just the super rich - to have greater confidence that their money is having an impact. It will also enable one of the most frequently ignored groups to have more of a voice - the needy people who philanthropy, large and small, is trying to help. We are big fans of internet-based organisations such as, and - but we also think they are only the beginning of what will be a revolutionary change. For a good read on the potential, we recommend “Causewired” by Tom Watson.

For anyone bemused by Twitter, check out this naughty Stephen Colbert moment as well as this how-tovideo on youtube. Matthew will start to “tweet” more frequently under the alias @mattbish. Help him beat Oprah to the two million mark by signing up to “follow” him here.


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Obama: Chavez’s Gift Was A “Nice Gesture”

The whole point of Chavez giving Obama that book was to create an opportunity for himself to go back to Venezuela and appear on his state-run media and scream about how he confronted the imperialist devil Americans and slapped a digest of their sins right in their faces. Unwittingly (I hope, because if Obama did this on purpose he’s a worse leader than I thought) Obama created a wonderful propaganda moment for Chavez that the red-shirted “President for life” tyrant will no doubt be exploiting for years.

And for Obama’s part, there’s not really anything he can do. He went there to try and “charm” people like Chavez. He took th book. Now he’s got to pretend like Chavez didn’t just play him for a fool.


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Obama sits through anti-American diatribe with a smile

President Obama endured a 50-minute diatribe from socialist Nicaraguan President Daniel Ortega that lashed out at a century of what he called terroristic U.S. aggression in Central America and included a rambling denunciation of the U.S.-imposed isolation of Cuba’s Communist government.

Obama sat mostly unmoved during the speech but at times jotted notes. The speech was part of the opening ceremonies at the fifth Summit of the Americas here.

To say that Obama is different than Bush and many other leaders America had in the last 50 years would be an understatement. I cannot imagine Bush, Reagan, Nixon, Eisenhower, or even Clinton (Carter I can of course) imagine listening to an idiotic, hatefilled diatribe from a socialist like Ortega.

Some will undoubtedly say that Obama believes that kindness and humility will help America more than it hurts. Perhaps. Like the guys at Power Line, I am not so sure it will, however. Not at all, even.

Instead, I get the distinct impression that Latin American leaders believe they can slap Obama around. Whether that is true or not - I am betting it is not - is of little consequence with regards to the actions they will take believing they can get away with anything.

Obama is treating these people with too much respect and kindness. When Ortega railed against the U.S. for 50 minutes, Obama should have stood up and walked out.


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NZ joins anti-racism conference boycott

New Zealand is joining the boycott on the UN's anti-racism conference in Geneva. It follows similar moves by a number of other governments including the United States, Australia, Israel and the Netherlands. They pulled out over fears the conference will be used as a platform for criticism of Israel. The meeting is aimed at healing wounds from the last summit in 2001, where Arab states sought to define Zionism as racist. Foreign Minister Murray McCully says wording emerging from preparatory discussions suggest this conference could descend into the same kind of rancorous and unproductive debate.


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Sarah Palin Bikini Video, Beauty Pageant

Sarah Palin is still on the minds of a lot of American’s; usually the losing ticket sort of fades away into obscurity, but not if you’re one Sarah Heath Palin who just happened to model in a bikini back in 1984 in a beauty pageant. Read more, see photos and bikini video below.

Bikini or not, Sarah Palin is still a favorite of conservatives, and still a favorite target of the left. Like I stated earlier, how many of you thought Lloyd Benson was a viable threat after he and Dukakis were defeated back in ’88? How many conservative hit pieces were there on Geraldine Ferraro after the 1984 election? Not many if any at all.

For some reason though, the left wing media and the democratic party are still gunning for Sarah Palin. Conservatives disagree on whether or not she is the right person to lead the Republicans back from the wilderness; my guess is if she puts on that bikini again, she would have more than just conservatives following her anywhere.

The very reason that this bikini, beauty pageant video is still making the rounds like it is, is the fact that the left wing media is still trying to discredit Sarah Palin. The only possible reason is that they saw just what a potential danger she is to their current stranglehold on power. Sarah Palin is a natural leader, whether she’s wearing a skirt, bikini, or blue jeans she has a natural ability to lead people.

Unfortunately for Sarah Palin, many Americans today still put a lot of stock into what the media has to say. The media should have lost credibility on the subject of Sarah Palin after they went after her daughter, publically ridiculing and making a mockery of her failed relationship. If the truth were known, the media probably has a bit of blame in that as well. How many teenage kids could put up with that kind of scrutiny and pressure?

Readers here at Right Pundits are free to make their own choices; make their own decisions. Do you like Sarah Palin? Do you respect her? Does the fact that she competed in a beauty pageant 24 years ago and you can see a woman who is governor of a state and was very close to being Vice-President in her bikini make her have less credibility with you?

Before you answer the last question; think about your life now, then think about it 24 years ago. How much of what you did 24 years ago do you want the world to know? Bikini video not withstanding.


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Birth Story #83: A Uterine Inversion

Sometimes the third stage of labor is more memorable than the birth of the infant. In the middle of the night, it is so easy to let down your guard after the crying infant is placed in its mother's arms, but there is much more to to birth than that. I've had some placentas give me more grey hairs than the babies who preceded them. Here's one story.

Graciela was a young second-time mother who was admitted to my residency hospital one evening before I arrived for my night float shift. At my residency program, interns ran Labor and Delivery when they were on call or night float, so my first responsibility was "running the board," or reviewing the progress of the laboring women whose names were written on a huge dry-erase board in the doctor's charting room. The outgoing intern told me about the six or so women who were hoping to have their babies before daybreak. One of them was Graciela. She'd been admitted at 4 centimeters of dilations and had progressed to 7 centimeters within a few hours, so her labor looked promising. She was very stoic and hadn't asked for any fentanyl for pain, but had an IV in so she could receive antibiotics for group beta streptococcus (GBS) positive status.

I had to run around to the other rooms, but by the time I went to check on Graciela she was already looking transitional. She had her eyes closed and made strange, keening noises that sounded grunty at the end. Her nurse and I looked at each other. She might be complete, the look said. This was her second birth, so things might move quickly from now on out. I pushed aside any thought of leaving the labor room to take care of the other hundred or so things that needed my attention and pulled out a few pairs of gloves in case I needed them.

I did. With her next contraction, Graciela bore down hard. Her vulva began bulging almost immediately. "Call Dr. Covarrubias," I told the nurse, thinking we'd need an attending there soon. Every resident delivery must be supervised by an attending physician, and all interns develop a pretty good sense of when to call.

I didn't even have time to put on my gown before Graciela's baby was crowning. The next push brought the head, and the body slipped out easily behind it. "Felicitaciones," I told the weary mother, and laid her baby girl on her chest.

Dr. Covarrubias hadn't arrived yet, but that was no big deal because the birth had gone so smoothly. I grabbed the plastic tub we used to catch the placenta and an extra Mayo clamp. There was a little gush of blood and the umbilical cord lengthened, two signs that the placenta was ready to be delivered. I gave the cord a little tug. Nothing. I waited a moment, then gave it another tug. The placenta slipped out easily.

Almost done, I thought. I was examining Graciela to see if she had any lacerations. This is a tender procedure in the minutes after a woman has given birth, when her vulva is sore from having stretched during crowning, so I was taking my time. Graciela and Juan, her husband, were cooing over the baby girl, and I was counting myself lucky that my night was starting with such a nice smooth birth, when suddenly there was a huge gush of blood.

"I think we need to start some Pit," I said to Graciela's nurse. Pitocin is used after delivery of the placenta to control uterine atony and staunch postpartum bleeding. Graciela's nurse, Bonnie, had the Pitocin ready and injected it into a bag of LR. The blood kept coming. I massaged Graciela's abdomen, which made her wince. The uterine fundus felt good and firm, although it seemed a bit lower than usual, but the blood kept coming. I looked up and saw the Pitocin was wide open.

Time to do some bimanual massage. This technique requires the operator to place one gloved hand in the vagina (sometimes two fingers is sufficient, other times the entire hand is necessary) and one hand on the abdomen, and compress the uterus between them. (This article in the American Family Physician discussed management of postpartum hemorrhage; Figure 2 shows an illustration of bimanual massage.) This helps a boggy, uncontracted uterus clamp down and close off all the bleeding vessels that remain open after delivery of the placenta if the uterus does not clamp down by itself. It is spectacularly unpleasant to the woman, so I was careful to explain what I was doing to Graciela.

Instead of the floppy uterus I was expecting to feel, instead I felt a meaty, rough, apple-sized mass in the vagina. Something was wrong here. Blood still poured from Graciela, despite appropriate management to this point. By this time, extra nurses had arrived to help with the unexpected crisis.

I had more than a bit of sweat on my brow by the time Dr. Covarrubias arrived. He took a look at the blood on the floor and my flushed face and still remained calm. "What's going on?" he asked.

I told him. I estimated there had already been 1200cc of blood loss already. "There's something weird about her uterus," I said, with classic intern's naivety. "It doesn't feel right. Will you check?" I stepped away from Graciela. She was moaning in discomfort and Juan had his arms wrapped around her shoulders.

Dr. Covarrubias got his gloves on while I asked the nurses to give Graciela some fentanyl and explained to her why Dr. Covarrubias was going to examine her and why we were worried about her bleeding. Dr. C examined her gravely.

"Her uterus is inverted," he said matter-of-factly. I'd never encountered this before, but I'd read about it. Occasionally as the placenta detaches from the inside of the uterus, it will pull on the fundus, or the upper portion of the uterus, which then turns inside out and can even be pulled all the way out of the introitus of the vagina. This site has good illustrations of the phenomenon. In Graciela's case, the inside-out fundus was still high in the vagina--I'd felt it as the rough-textured, meaty mass when I was examining her.

"OK, what do we do?" I asked.

"I'm going to try to reduce it here," he said. "Otherwise we'll have to take her to the OR to get it back into place." He paused and I knew he was thinking of the delay waiting for the OR team to arrive would mean for the patient, if the bleeding could not be controlled. Even as we bustled around Graciela, she had lost at least another 500cc of blood.


He replaced his examining hand in the vagina and instantly Graciela started climbing out of bed. "Never mind the fentanyl," I told the nurses. "Give her some morphine."

"How much?" one of them asked. Graciela was yelling now. The intensity of the exam was overwhelming her, and yet this was a true obstetrical emergency and we didn't have time to give her deeper anesthesia.

"Ten," I said. "And two of Ativan." I went around to Graciela's head and held her hand as Dr. C continued his attempts to replace the uterus. This brought me face to face with the IV pump.

"Dr. Covarrubias," I said, "Do you want the Pitocin on?"

He looked up. "It's on?" he asked.

"Yes. I started it when the bleeding began."

"Turn it off," he said--still calm but edgier than usual for him. "I need the uterus to relax."

Even with the Pitocin off, the uterus remained stubbornly inside-out. "Give her some terbutaline," said Dr. C. Terbutaline is a beta-agnoist which relaxes the uterine muscle. It is used to stop preterm contractions but here Dr. C was going to use it to relax the uterus entirely.

That did the trick. Once the terbutaline was in and the morphine was effective, Dr. C gently pushed the inverted uterus up into Graciela's pelvis. I could see her entire abdomen rise upward as the uterus settled back into place. Graciela was breathing rhythmically, using techniques which had served her so well in labor. I told her it was over, she was safe, and I believed it myself because I could see her bleeding had finally tapered down to a trickle.

Graciela did well. Her bleeding remained under control and even though she had a pretty good drop in hematocrit the next morning, no transfusion was necessary because she remained asymptomatic. For a long time I thought I'd made a mistake with that second tug on the umbilical cord, but since then I've been involved with a couple other cases of inversion in which the woman pushed the placenta out by herself, so there is no correlation between pulling on an umbilical cord and uterine inversion. One thing I did learn from Graciela's case is that you're not "done" with a birth until the woman is a few hours post-delivery, and there have even been a few cases in which I would have extended the period of surveillance to several days post-delivery, but I'll save those for future posts.

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Higgs decays to photon pairs!

It was with great pleasure that I found yesterday, in the public page of the DZERO analyses, a report on their new search for Higgs boson decays to photon pairs. On that quite rare decay process -along with another not trivial decay, the reaction- the LHC experiments base their hopes to see the Higgs boson if that particle has a mass close to the LEP II upper bound, i.e. not far from 115 GeV. And this is the first high-statistics search for the SM Higgs in that final state to obtain results that are competitive with the more standard searches!

My delight was increased when I saw that results of the DZERO search are based on a data sample corresponding to a whooping 4.2 inverse-femtobarns of integrated luminosity. This is the largest set of hadron-collider data ever used for an analysis. 4.2 inverse femtobarns correspond to about three-hundred trillion collisions, sorted out by DZERO. Of course, both DZERO and CDF have so far collected more than that statistics: almost five inverse femtobarns. However, it always takes some time before calibration, reconstruction, and production of the newest datasets is performed… DZERO is catching up nicely with the accumulated statistics, it appears.

The most interesting few tens of billions or so of those events have been fully reconstructed by the software algorithms, identifying charged tracks, jets, electrons, muons, and photons. Yes, photons: quanta of light, only very energetic ones: gamma rays.

When photons have an energy exceeding a GeV or so (i.e. one corresponding to a proton mass or above), they can be counted and measured individually by the electromagnetic calorimeter. One must look for very localized energy deposits which cannot be spatially correlated with a charged track: something hits the calorimeter after crossing the inner tracker, but no signal is found there, implying that the object was electrically neutral. The shape of the energy deposition then confirms that one is dealing with a single photon, and not -for instance- a neutron, or a pair of photons traveling close to each other. Let me expand on this for a moment.

Background sources of photon signals

In general, every proton-antiproton collision yield dozens, or even hundreds of energetic photons. This is not surprising, as there are multiple significant sources of GeV-energy gamma rays to consider.

Electrons, as well as in principle any other electrically charged particle emitted in the collision, have the right to produce photons by the process called bremsstrahlung: by passing close to the electric field generated by a heavy nucleus, the particle emits electromagnetic radiation, thus losing a part of its energy. Note that this is a process which cannot happen in vacuum, since there are no target nuclei there to supply the electric field with which the charged particle interacts (one can have bremsstrahlung also in the presence of neutral particles, in principle, since what matters is the capability of the target to absorb a part of the colliding body’s momentum; but in that case, one needs a more complicated scattering process, so let us forget about it). For particles heavier than the electron, the process is suppressed up to the very highest energy (where particle masses are irrelevant with respect to their momenta), and is only worth mentioning for muons and pions in heavy materials.
By far the most important process for photon creation at a collider is the decay of neutral hadrons. A high-energy collision at the Tevatron easily yields a dozen of neutral pions, and these particles decay more than 99% of the time into pairs of photons, . Of course, these photons would only have an energy equal to half the neutral pion mass -0.07 GeV- if the neutral pions were at rest; it is only through the large momentum of the parent that the photons may be energetic enough to be detected in the calorimeter.
A similar fate to that of neutral pions awaits other neutral hadrons heavier than the : most notably the particle called eta, in the decay . The eta has a mass four times larger than that of the neutral pion, and is less frequently produced.
And other hadrons may produce photons in de-excitation processes, albeit not in pairs: excited hadrons often decay radiatively into their lower-mass brothers, and the radiated photon may display a significant energy, again critically depending on the parent’s speed in the laboratory.
All in all, that’s quite a handful of photons our detectors are showered with on an event-by-event basis! How the hell can DZERO sort out then, amidst over three hundred trillion collisions, the maybe five or ten which saw the decay of a Higgs to two photons ?

And the Higgs signal amounts to…

Five to ten events. Yes, we are talking of a tiny signal here. To eyeball how many standard model Higgs boson decays to photon pairs we may expect in a sample of 4.2 inverse femtobarns, we make some approximations. First of all, we take a 115 GeV Higgs for a reference: that is the Higgs mass where the analysis should be most sensitive, if we accept that the Higgs cannot be much lighter than that: for heavier higgses, their number will decrease, because the heavier a particle is, the less frequently it is produced.

The cross-section for the direct-production process (where with X we denote our unwillingness to specify whatever else may be produced together with the Higgs) is, at the Tevatron collision energy of 1.96 TeV, of the order of one picobarn. I am here purposedly avoiding to fetch a plot of the xs vs mass to give you the exact number: it is in that ballpark, and that is enough.

The other input we need is the branching ratio of H decay to two photons. This is the fraction of disintegrations yielding the final state that DZERO has been looking for. It depends on the detailed properties of the Higgs particle, which likes to couple to particles depending on the mass of the latter. The larger a particle’s mass, the stronger its coupling to the Higgs, and the more frequent the H decay into a pair of those: the branching fraction depends on the squared mass of the particle, but since the sum of all branching ratios is one -if we say the Higgs decays, then there is a 100% chance of its decaying into something, no less and no more!- any branching fraction depends on ALL other particle masses!!!


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Radford University Shooting News!

VIDEO! Here is late breaking video of the Radford University shooting that left one person dead and Radford on lock down. Radford University is confirming tonight that the shooting happened off campus, the victim is dead, and Radford is on lockdown for concern the shooter may have now entered university grounds.

Radford issued the following statement late tonight to local press:

Police are searching for a man in connection with a shooting earlier this evening in East Radford.

The suspect is described as a young black man, who is tall and slim, wearing a camo jacket and possibly has a goatee beard. He was last seen traveling west on foot on Jefferson St.

Radford University Shooting News
The suspect is considered armed and dangerous.

The public is advised to stay inside and lock their doors.

Anyone who sees someone matching this description is asked to call 911.

Further information will be sent out as available.

Here are the latest unconfirmed details from local press:

Shooting believed occurred at: Calhoun and Madison.
The shooter: tall and slim, perhaps goatee, in camo jacket, shirtless, walking towards Jefferson Street.

Watch below breaking video from local WDBJ7


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I use the term "star" here very loosely, like Paris Hilton loose.

Hell, Paul Davis isn't even on a NBA squad right now as he tries to return from a bum knee.

And I don't know anything about this show or its participants but anytime, and I mean anytime Paul Davis is being interviewed, its a must watch/listen.

Trust me, not only does he sound like Frankenstein but he has the personality of a wet napkin.

And to think, when he was in college at MSU, he was pulling this fine tail.


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