Premier League 2019 Brighton vs Tottenham Hotspur Live Streaming: When and Where to Watch Live Telecast, Timings in India

first_imgFollowing an embarrassing midweek defeat in Europe, Tottenham Hotspur will be facing Brighton & Hove Albion, who are currently sitting at 16th position on the points table, in the Premier League on Saturday. The Premier League 2019 Brighton vs Tottenham Hotspur will be played on Saturday, October 5 at the Amex Stadium, Falmer.The mood among the Tottenham supporters and the dressing room will be somber after their 7-2 loss to Bayern Munich in the Champions League on Tuesday and the team would look to go out with a positive intent and get a much-needed victory. Notably, Midfielder Moussa Sissoko, who assisted on Son Heung-Min’s opening goal Tuesday, reportedly told ESPN that the team felt tired as a collective, perhaps from the system’s responsibilities.However, in the Premier League, Tottenham has won their previous game against Southampton 2-1 last Saturday.Premier League 2019 Brighton & Hove Albion possible starting line-up vs Spurs: Ryan; Webster, Dunk, Burn; Montoya, Mooy, Stephens, Bissouma, Alzate; Gross, MaupayPremier League 2019 Tottenham Hotspur possible starting line-up vs Brighton: Lloris; Walker-Peters, Sanchez, Alderweireld, Davies; Ndombele, Winks, Lamela, Eriksen; Son, KaneWhere to watch Premier League 2019 Brighton vs Tottenham Hotspur match live in India (TV channels)?Brighton will host Tottenham Hotspur at 05:00PM on Saturday. The EPL 2019 Brighton vs Tottenham Hotspur match will be played at the Amex Stadium, Falmer. The Premier League Brighton vs Tottenham Hotspur live telecast will be on Star Sports Select channels in India.How and where to watch online EPL 2019 Brighton vs Tottenham Hotspur match live streaming?The Brighton vs Tottenham Hotspur live stream will be available on Hotstar app and website in India for premium users. Get the best of News18 delivered to your inbox – subscribe to News18 Daybreak. Follow on Twitter, Instagram, Facebook, Telegram, TikTok and on YouTube, and stay in the know with what’s happening in the world around you – in real time. brighton and hove albionenglish premier leagueEPL 2019Premier League First Published: October 5, 2019, 3:50 PM ISTlast_img read more

NIHs neuroscience institute will limit grants to wellfunded labs

first_img NIH’s neuroscience institute will limit grants to well-funded labs By Jocelyn KaiserMay. 2, 2018 , 4:45 PM Finkelstein says NINDS’s plan is “not an attempt to bring back the GSI.” But the institute needs to find the money to meet its targets for the next generation initiative. NINDS’s council is also concerned that some scientists with multiple grants are devoting as little as 3.5 weeks per year to a particular grant. That’s “ridiculous,” Finkelstein says, because it’s not enough bandwidth to manage rigorous research and mentor trainees.To fix these problems, starting in January 2019 NINDS will tighten a 6-year-old, NIH-wide policy that requires institute councils to give extra scrutiny to proposals from labs that already have $1 million or more per year in direct funding (not including overhead costs). Because that policy is “too subjective,” the council has rejected only a handful of proposals from such labs, Finkelstein says.Now, at NINDS, the special review will be more stringent: It will apply to investigators whose proposed grant will push them over $1 million in total NIH support—not those at that level already. (Nonresearch awards such as training grants won’t count.) To win funding, the proposal will have to receive a peer-review score in the upper half of the overall NINDS cutoff for funding. The funding cutoff this fiscal year is the 15th percentile, so such a proposal would have to fall in the top seventh percentile.“We will make very few exceptions” for inherently expensive projects such as clinical trials, Finkelstein says. If all goes as planned, the policy could free up $15 million a year, which should be enough to fund more early-career and at-risk investigators without cutting into NINDS’s overall pay line, NINDS says. Only one other NIH institute, the National Institute of General Medical Sciences, has a similar, even more stringent policy.Some research groups applaud the move. “When the GSI went away the problem of funding more investigators didn’t disappear. So something has to be done to fund more people,” says Howard Garrison, director of public affairs at the Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology in Bethesda. Cell biologist Mark Peifer of the University of North Carolina in Chapel Hill, who has pushed to bring back the GSI, adds: “Of course the key is in actually implementing it.”*Correction, 3 May, 11:45 a.m.: This story has been updated to correct the name of the National Institute of General Medical Sciences.*Correction, 7 May, 12:27 p.m.: The description of the funding cutoff for the new policy has been clarified. 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Required fields are indicated by an asterisk (*)center_img Email Big laboratories are back in the crosshairs at the National Institutes of Health (NIH). NIH’s neurological institute plans to pare back the number of investigators it supports who have $1 million or more in NIH grants.The policy “will allow us to fund more early stage investigators and help people who just missed the pay line [funding cutoff] and are about to drop off the radar screen,” says Robert Finkelstein, extramural research director at the $2.1 billion National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke (NINDS) in Bethesda, Maryland, NIH’s fifth largest institute.The 27 April policy brings to mind a hugely controversial proposal a year ago to limit the number of NIH grants an investigator could hold at the equivalent of three basic R01 awards. The cap, called the Grant Support Index (GSI), was meant to free up funds for early- and mid-career researchers. The GSI drew an outcry from many researchers, however. NIH replaced it with the Next Generation Researchers Initiative, which will direct $210 million a year to 400 early stage investigators and others at risk of losing all support. Sign up for our daily newsletter Get more great content like this delivered right to you! Country The National Institutes of Health’s neuroscience institute plans to free up funds for young and at-risk investigators by limiting support for large labs.last_img read more