Because if it did, what he told the police, if it did, whether it was true or not—that’s one thing I’ll never know. So I just went with the flow, and I went with the thing that I had to.
Sebastian Giovinco has joined Toronto FC for another season to finish out his contract and then continue his soccering career.
The 24-year-old is one of four Designated Players on TFC’s books, but was on loan at Chivas USA this season and will be joined by three others: Jozy Altidore, Jonathan Osorio, and Sebastian Giovinco. Giovinco joined up in the last minute on Sunday, and TFC head coach Greg Vanney confirmed his arrival on Wednesday.
For Giovinco, Toronto’s return to MLS gives him a chance to finish out the deal that he signed in March 2016. Vanney revealed there is no cap hit for 2016, but the club will be releasing him as free agents upon expiration of his contract in 2018.
Giovinco would have been the main target for the Impact if they’d been eliminated in the Champions League quarterfinals but they have now clinched a second-consecutive MLS Cup title.
After his arrival, a series of rumors linked him with Chivas USA. The deal has apparently fallen through.
Giovinco, however, is no longer under contract with Chivas USA, he has joined Toronto FC, which will be hoping that he can make a strong case to retain him.
This summer, when it’s likely many students will be walking into a library and taking in a selection of books about religion, politics, the arts, and more, one thing they’re likely to notice is a single-panel picture with a cartoonish face on the back. The image, which features a bearded figure in full-body Muslim garb with a kufi surab leaning back against a stone wall, is the title of a book available from Yale University Press.
And yet, the cover is a bit problematic. In the front it shows a person standing in a circle of other faces—but not, as some might have expected, a group of Muslim students. The only person holding a sword in the image is a non-Muslim.
A group of Muslim students was asked to draw a Muslim-looking character with religious or political affiliations. What they did was a mix of drawing their own caricatures and