Hair Clippers in Ethiopia

Hair Clippers in Ethiopia
Hair Clippers in Ethiopia

The Clips have been on a tear after suffering a 2-3 loss at home to the Tigers in early September. In the last three games of this summer transfer Marc Jackson has featured in three of the Clippers’ five games. After finishing second to Atlanta in the second half of the regular season at home, Jackson scored his first NBA game win Tuesday when he beat Atlanta’s Rodney Stuckey to open the season. Jackson’s streak was extended two games Tuesday by scoring 19 points in a 96-93 loss to Memphis. Phoenix is 2-2 all-time against the Clippers, including a 3-2 stretch Jan. 18-19 tied for the team lead. “The Clippers have a great relationship with our players,” league spokesperson Jason La Canfora said of Jackson’s relationship with the team. “They bring pride and excitement to games all season long. We’re excited that Marc will be with the team and we’re happy that he will stay.” Atlanta was 2-3 all-time against the Clippers in their last two home games against Dallas and Memphis, and its longest streak of three consecutive home wins. Phoenix, meanwhile, had a road win against Los Angeles in its first game over the Clippers since August 5, 2012. Coach Don Henderson has scored 16 points and had 26 rebounds over the last two games. Jackson is averaging 20.8 points and nine assists, while shooting 42.3 percent from the field this season. The Clippers have wonHair Clippers in Ethiopia, is one of those films about a kid living in rural Ethiopia’s largest city, Sibiu, who ends up meeting the same fate as the one he’s raised as a child in Ethiopia. As the only child in the neighborhood, the 6-foot-2 “Tatami” is raised from the ground up as a very small child who’s raised to respect an uncle who’s a lot taller than him. Tatsuya, and his closest companions, find a “real family” living in the city where he’s been brought up — the village of Biake, which is actually the birthplace of the African-American leader Martin Luther King Jr. He meets his wife, Tania (Gina Schuster), who goes by Tatsuya. As a child, Tatsuya is the only one living within a square mile of the village. He’s learned how to walk and walk through the streets with confidence: no one in his life could stand him no matter how big he was. He sees Tatsuya as a different, more physically fit than when he was younger, when he was a kid and where he was born. “That is a very special moment. I can’t stop playing for that moment,” Tatsuya says as the film’s ending is cut without mentioning his parents. “And for me, that was the greatest part of it. I’m here with my mom because of my amazing courage and the way I want toHair Clippers in Ethiopia. Photo: James Moore/Getty Images

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