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Le Canada s’impose face à la Suisse au mondial junior

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De son côté, la Suisse a encaissé un deuxième revers de suite.

Après seulement 36 secondes de jeu, Cody Glass a inscrit le premier filet du Canada avec un tir sur réception. Nick Suzuki et Maxime Comtois ont récolté chacun une passe.

Rapidement en début de deuxième période, la Suisse a répliqué pour faire 1-1 grâce à un but de Philipp Kurashev en avantage numérique.

Cinq minutes plus tard, Shane Bowers a profité d’un mauvais dégagement adverse pour remettre devant le but à MacKenzie Entwistle, qui est parvenu à déjouer Akira Schmid.

Les Canadiens célèbrent un but au mondial junior.Les Canadiens célèbrent un but au mondial junior. Photo : La Presse canadienne / Darryl Dyck

Avec deux joueurs à ses trousses, Noah Dobson en a ajouté à 12:08 du deuxième vingt, en faufilant la rondelle entre les jambières du gardien pour porter la marque à 3-1.

Avec 1:49 à faire en troisième période, la Suisse a fait peur au Canada quand Kurashev a inscrit son deuxième de la rencontre, encore une fois en supériorité numérique.

Les Canadiens ont finalement tenu bon pour repartir avec une victoire de 3-2.

Le gardien Ian Scott a bloqué 15 des 17 rondelles dirigées vers lui, tandis que Schmid a cédé 3 fois en 32 tirs.

Grâce à ses deux gains, Équipe Canada pointe au 1er rang du groupe A avec 6 points. Son prochain match aura lieu samedi contre la République tchèque.

Romanov se démarque dans la victoire russe

Alexander Romanov célèbre son but pour la Russie contre le Danemark.Alexander Romanov célèbre son but pour la Russie contre le Danemark. Photo : La Presse canadienne / Darryl Dyck

À son premier match du tournoi, la Russie a infligé un revers de 4-0 au Danemark.

Malgré la défaite, c’est un bien meilleur résultat pour la formation danoise, qui s’était inclinée 14-0 face au Canada la veille.

L’espoir du Canadien Alexander Romanov a récolté un but et deux passes dans la victoire. Il a été nommé joueur par excellence du match.

Le défenseur de 18 ans a été sélectionné 38e au total par Montréal au repêchage 2018 de la LNH.

Vitali Kravtsov, Pavel Shen et Ivan Morozov ont été les trois autres marqueurs de la rencontre.

La Russie disputera son prochain match vendredi contre la République tchèque, tandis que le Danemark affrontera la Suisse samedi.

Bemstrom mène la Suède à un deuxième gain

Emil Bemstrom de la Suède tente un tir face à Juraj Sklenar de la Slovaquie.Emil Bemstrom de la Suède tente un tir face à Juraj Sklenar de la Slovaquie. Photo : La Presse canadienne / Jonathan Hayward

Plus tôt en soirée, la Suède a remporté son deuxième match du tournoi en battant la Slovaquie 5-2.

Emil Bemstrom s’est illustré dans la victoire des siens avec deux buts. Lucas Elvenes, Erik Brannstrom et Isac Lundestrom ont aussi trouvé le fond du filet.

Adam Liska et Milos Fafrak ont marqué pour la Slovaquie.

Il s’agit d’un second revers pour l’équipe slovaque, qui s’était inclinée 2-1 contre les États-Unis mercredi.

Les deux formations seront de retour samedi. La Suède devra se mesurer aux États-Unis. De son côté, la Slovaquie jouera contre la Finlande.

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List of Tourist Attractions Open Now in Ottawa

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With Ontario now in Step 3 of 2021 three-step plan for reopening, museums and other indoor attractions are allowed to reopen with capacity limited to not exceed 50 per cent capacity indoors and 75 per cent capacity outdoors.

Here is a list of Ottawa attractions you can visit starting July 16th.

Do remember to wear masks and buy tickets in advance.

Parliament Hill

Parliament’s Centre Block and Peace Tower are closed for renovation.

You can join for tours of the Senate of Canada Building (2 Rideau Street), House of Commons at West Block (111 Wellington Street) on Parliament Hill, and East Block at East Block (111 Wellington Street) on Parliament Hill.

When: Grounds open; guided tours of Parliament are suspended through the summer of 2021.
Where: 111 Wellington Street, Downtown Ottawa

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Ottawa performer leapfrogs from gymnastics to Broadway to TV

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A new AppleTV+ series set in a magical town that’s stuck in a neverending 1940s musical includes a pair of Ottawa siblings in the cast. 

Warren Yang and his sister, Ericka Hunter, play two of the singing, dancing residents of the village portrayed in Schmigadoon!, a small-screen series that takes its cues from classic musicals like Brigadoon, Wizard of Oz and Sound of Music, and skewers them with the offbeat comedic mastery of Saturday Night Live. 

In fact, you’ll recognize many of the names from SNL, starting with executive producer Lorne Michaels, creator of the late-night, live-comedy sketch show. Schmigadoon! also stars SNL cast member Cecily Strong and comedian Keegan-Michael Key, who hosted SNL in May. They play a New York couple who get lost on a hike and stumble into a strange town where everyone sings and dances. 

For Yang, a relative newcomer to show-biz, the series marks his television debut. For Hunter, the younger of his two older sisters, it’s the latest in a career path that began with dance lessons as a child more than 30 years ago. She attended Canterbury High School, Ottawa’s arts-focused secondary school. 

“Her dream was always to perform,” said Yang, 34, in an interview. “But that was never the path I thought was an option for me.” 

While his sister studied dance, Yang did gymnastics. He was an elite gymnast throughout his youth, ultimately leaving Merivale High School at 16 to train in Montreal, finishing high school through correspondence courses. He was a member of the Canadian National Team and received a scholarship to study at Penn State, majoring in marketing. 

A few years after graduation, Yang was working at an advertising agency in Toronto when he got a call from a Manhattan number. To his astonishment, they asked if he would be interested in auditioning for a Broadway revival of Miss Saigon.

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COVID-19: uOttawa to require vaccination for students living in residence

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Vaccination will be mandatory for students who want to live in residence at the University of Ottawa this year, with proof of vaccination and at least one dose required before move-in, or within two weeks of doing so if they can’t secure a shot before arriving.

Those who can’t receive a vaccine for “health-related reasons or other grounds protected under the Ontario Human Rights Code” will be able to submit a request for accommodation through the university’s housing portal, according to information on the university’s website.

Students with one dose living in residence will also have to receive their second dose “within the timeframe recommended by Ottawa Public Health.”

People who haven’t been granted an exemption and don’t get vaccinated or submit proof of having done so by the deadlines set out by the school will have their residence agreements terminated, uOttawa warns.

“Medical and health professionals are clear that vaccination is the most (effective) means of protecting people and those around them,” reads a statement provided to this newspaper by uOttawa’s director of strategic communications, Patrick Charette.

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“It is precisely for this reason that the University of Ottawa is requiring all students living in residence for the 2021-2022 academic year to be fully vaccinated. The University recognizes that some students may require accommodations for a variety of reasons and will be treating exceptions appropriately.”

Faculty, staff and students are also strongly encouraged to get vaccinated, the statement notes.

“Ensuring a high vaccine coverage in all communities is critical to ensuring an ongoing decline in cases and ending the pandemic. This will be especially important with the return of students to post-secondary institutions in our region in the fall of 2021.”

Neither Carleton University nor Algonquin College is currently mandating vaccination for students living in residence, according to the websites for both schools. But uOttawa isn’t alone in its policy – Western University, Trent University, Durham College and Fanshawe College have all implemented similar requirements. Seneca College, in the GTA, is going even further, making vaccination mandatory for students and staff to come to campus, in-person, for the fall term.

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