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Giteau snub has players scratching their heads

SEVERAL players are surprised that Matt Giteau was overlooked as the Wallabies vice-captain and that the five-eighth was not told before Berrick Barnes was named as Rocky Elsom’s deputy last Friday.An insider yesterday told the Herald a number of players believed Giteau deserved to at least be ”sounded out” for a new leadership position before any decision was made by Wallabies coach Robbie Deans.Giteau has not enjoyed his best year, but his supporters believe he has done enough in previous seasons to warrant consideration for a higher leadership role.”He didn’t get sounded out. It was a bit of a kick in the face for a bloke who has put in for that jersey for a while,” the insider told the Herald .”They could have at least acknowledged to him that they were going for someone else. If I was Matt Giteau, I would be disappointed.”It doesn’t augur well for your team when the bloke who touches the footy the most is not too happy about what’s going on. I think he has more of an assertive presence on the field than a Berrick Barnes. Ask anyone in the team, that’s what Gits does well. He’s been there and everyone listens.”Giteau has not spoken publicly about missing out on the vice captaincy since it was confirmed last Friday. Nor has he spoken about last Wednesday’s Herald report that Deans may switch him with Barnes from five-eighth to inside-centre. But he is understood to be upset about that and may reconsider his playing future in Australia.While unveiling Elsom as the new Wallabies captain and Barnes as his deputy last Friday, Deans surprised many by revealing that he had not spoken to Giteau about the vice-captaincy.Giteau has long been touted as a future Wallabies leader and many observers believed he was at least in line to become Elsom’s No.2.Asked if Giteau was disappointed to miss out, Deans said: ”I’ve got no idea, I haven’t had that conversation with him yet. I hope not, because it’s about the team and how the team functions and Matt already has a huge leadership role within the team. You can argue that what we ask of him is greater.”A Wallabies spokesman yesterday said it was understood that Deans – as of yesterday afternoon – had still not broached the subject with Giteau.The Wallabies broke from their training camp at Coogee after last Thursday’s intra-squad trial game. Deans was understood to be spending yesterday with his family and was not available to comment.However, the Wallabies will need to iron out any potential kinks in their unity before their seven-week end-of-season tour. They assemble tomorrow in Coogee for another training camp.The Wallabies leave Australia on October 24 to prepare for their clash with the All Blacks in Tokyo on October 31.
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Robinson keen to test himself against best of the north

FOR Wallabies forward Benn Robinson the grand-slam tour represents the hurdle that could lead to him being hailed as the world’s best prop. While his teams have ridden through troughs and peaks, Robinson has been as one of the most consistent performers in Australian rugby.The loosehead specialist was a star in this year’s Super 14 for the Waratahs and for his efforts was judged a clear winner of the Herald Cup, presented to him last Thursday before the Wallabies intra-squad trial match played at St Ignatius College in Riverview.Robinson did not play in the trial due to a groin strain, but his place on the 35-man Wallabies squad for the end-of-season tour was never in question.To understand why, one need only look to his stellar season for the Wallabies, despite Australia’s last place in the Tri Nations. Robinson was a rock for both the Wallabies’ scrum and the entire side. In their stunning victory over the Springboks in Brisbane, Robinson won the man-of-the-match award. And in the last Test loss against the All Blacks in Wellington, he was voted the players’ player.Robinson is also one of the short-listed nominees for the Australian Rugby Union’s John Eales Medal, to be awarded on Thursday week.However, for Robinson the real turning point will come when he packs against the front rows of England, Scotland, Wales and Ireland one year on from his first tour to Britain, where he started in three of the five Tests in a Wallabies front row that made huge improvements to their poor reputation.”We can take a lot from the way we have been scrummaging the last couple of years, especially on the tour last year,” Robinson said yesterday. ”We took big steps in the way we scrummaged over there. If we look to this tour and games ahead it will be another big test.”Robinson says what makes the challenge even harder is the strong culture of scrummaging in the northern hemisphere, as well as the unpredictability of opposing forward packs that the Wallabies don’t usually play against during the year – unless they tour Australia before the Test season starts in June.”They are so dominant and powerful as players. If you are off just a little bit they can really hurt you. That means being adaptable,” he said.”You are facing different tightheads and looseheads and they scrummage differently to the way the southern hemisphere scrums pack down. ”Robinson said attacking the opposition scrum effectively was often the key to winning the game.
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Kingi ready to slay giants of game

WALLABIES rookie Richard Kingi is hardly an imposing figure – even among his fellow halfbacks. But thanks to the years of mauling he received playing backyard footy with his elder brothers, he will never shy from taking on ”Jonah Lomu-like people” in a one-on-one tackle.Kingi has courage and strength that belies his 176cm height and 77.5kg weight – in a head-to-head with Lomu at his peak Kingi would give away 20cm and 37.5kg.And as he prepared to join his new Wallabies teammates tomorrow for their final training camp before leaving for their end-of-season tour on October 24, the 20-year-old Queenslander revealed many of his yet-to-be-appreciated traits were picked up during childhood.Kingi, one of seven uncapped players in the 35-man Wallabies squad, recalled with affection how his two elder brothers, Niheta and Heperi, ”used to rough me up” on the ad-hoc playing ground that became the backyard of their home in Te Puke, near Bay of Plenty in New Zealand where he lived.Kingi looks back with fondness on those days where the three boys and younger brother Rauru proudly called themselves ”The Four Kings”.”It’s out on the rugby field that you learn your rugby, but nothing compares to backyard footy with your brothers,” he said. ”That is when you get your older brothers running at you. Tackling them … mate, you’re fearless. When it comes against the Jonah Lomu-like people, it’s easy.”They are brave words for any Wallabies greenhorn, let alone one who will come up against towering forwards during the grand slam leg of the tour that includes Tests against England, Scotland, Wales and Ireland – plus two midweek games in which he will likely feature.The first midweek clash is against Gloucester, in between the October 31 Test against the All Blacks in Tokyo and the first against England in London.So, is Kingi apprehensive about playing in the cold and bog of an England paddock? Is he worried about the forwards who will try to face-plant anyone in their way?”No way, you can’t. Not when you are wearing the green and gold jumper,” Kingi said with a smile.Kingi is not one the Gloucester club should underestimate. A former Rotorua Boys High School student, Kingi first played rugby league after moving to Australia and the Gold Coast in Queensland at the age of 15. He soon took up rugby union and made the Queensland under-16s and in time was discovered by Australian Sevens coach Michael O’Connor.And while playing for Australia in this year’s IRB Sevens series, Kingi, who moved to halfback this year after playing at five-eighth and inside-centre, showed that with his strength and guile he also has skills and speed – attributes that helped him become the fourth-highest point scorer of the competition.”Sevens has developed my football more than I could have imagined [with] the vision, the rucks,” Kingi said. ”Normally backs don’t get into rucks, but in Sevens that’s what you have got to be able to do. You’ve got to do everything. You’ve got to be able to run, you’ve got to be able to pass from the ground, you’ve got to be able to clean out. It’s awesome.”Kingi’s pride for the jersey he wears – whether it be with the Queensland Reds with whom he has an academy contract, or Australia – is matched only by his pride for who he represents. And that is his family, says Kingi, who is the cousin of New Zealand Maori captain and Chiefs openside flanker Tanerau Latimer.While only 20, Kingi and his partner, Sharna, already have three children – son Destyn, 3, and daughters Jyahti, who is 21 months, and Kudan, who is 10 months. Kingi has not forgotten the advice of his Australian under-20s coach, Brian Melrose, who reminded him of the importance of that pride.”He said you play for who you are. He asked me: ‘Who do you play for?’ I play for my family. That’s the biggest advice anyone has given me.”
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McKinna left to rue what could have been

WITH his team urgently needing points to stay in touch with the top sides, Central Coast Mariners coach Lawrie McKinna was left fuming after watching his team blow an early lead against the competition’s bottom side yesterday.The Mariners caught North Queensland Fury on the hop with Matt Simon’s first-minute goal but then failed to add to the scoresheet, leaving them with a tally of one goal from their last three games. After missing the chance to take top spot last week, the Mariners now sit fifth, just a point clear of seventh-placed Adelaide and six points behind competition leaders Sydney FC.McKinna’s side held on until well into the second half before a header from Daniel McBreen snatched a point for the visitors.”They didn’t really threaten us that much but the goal was from slow organisation by us at the corner,” McKinna said. ”It was a great delivery and a good header. You can’t argue with that, but we should have been organised quicker.”Despite their early advantage, McKinna was less than convinced by his side’s performance, saying they failed to apply themselves when they ”should have gone on to win the game two- or three-nil”.”I didn’t think we deserved to win that,” he said. ”In the second half we knew they would play the long ball and put some pressure on, but our intensity dropped off. The first 20 minutes was good and then we just slowly backed off. We didn’t pick up many second balls and went flat.”You could see it happening, but we didn’t change things.”By contrast, Fury coach Ian Ferguson paid tribute to his side’s character in digging out a point.”Credit to these boys, they’re absolutely fantastic to work with and they give us their all, every game,” Ferguson said. ”We’re getting a reputation for being competitive, workmanlike but they can play as well, as you could see in the second half.”Fury captain Robbie Fowler shared the sentiment, saying it was evidence of strong team spirit.”It shows we’re fighting for each other,” he said. ”We’re not kidding ourselves – we’d like to turn these draws into wins but if you can’t get that, draws are the next best thing.”
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They think he can: Obama wins Nobel Peace Prize

YES, surprisingly, he could. Barack Obama, is the shock choice for the Nobel Peace Prize, less than a year after his election as US President.The Norwegian Nobel Committee’s decision, announced last night, praised Mr Obama for his ”extraordinary efforts to strengthen international diplomacy and co-operation between peoples”.——————————————————————-World leaders hail Obama’s surprise PrizeTaliban condemns Obama’s Nobel Peace Prize——————————————————————-Mr Obama is only the fourth US president to receive the prize, after Theodore Roosevelt, Woodrow Wilson and Jimmy Carter. The decision is expected to stir controversy in the US where the President is battling Congress over changes to the nation’s health-care system and its response to climate change.”Only very rarely has a person to the same extent as Obama captured the world’s attention and given its people hope for a better future,” the Nobel communique said.”His diplomacy is founded in the concept that those who are to lead the world must do so on the basis of values and attitudes that are shared by the majority of the world’s population.”The committee made special mention of ”his vision of and work for a world without nuclear weapons,” and said his work had encouraged global efforts towards disarmament.”Thanks to Obama’s initiative, the US is now playing a more constructive role in meeting the great climatic challenges the world is confronting,” it said. ”Democracy and human rights are to be strengthened.”Mr Obama’s foreign policy has been characterised by efforts to renew relations with some Middle Eastern nations. In January, he became the first president to grant an interview to an Arabic television network, Al-Arabiya. In March he sent a video message of greeting to Iran, saying he was willing to ”extend a hand if you are willing to unclench your fist”, a reference to Iran’s nuclear program.Speeches directed towards the Arab world in April and June were generally well received by leaders of Arabic nations. Mr Obama has also pledged to end combat operations in Iraq by August, more than seven years after the US led an invasion of that country to depose its leader, Saddam Hussein.Mr Obama, the son of a Kenyan father and an American mother, was inaugurated on January 20.The former Finnish president Martti Ahtisaari won the award last year. In 2007 the former US vice-president Al Gore shared the prize with the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change.
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Fergie roasts ‘unfit’ ref for lack of Fergie time

MANCHESTER: Alex Ferguson launched an extraordinary attack on referee Alan Wiley after Manchester United’s 2-2 draw with Sunderland, claiming he wasn’t fit enough to officiate at the highest level.United needed a 93rd-minute deflected Patrice Evra effort to earn a point against a Sunderland side who almost caused the surprise of the season. Darren Bent’s seventh-minute strike was cancelled out by a stunning overhead effort from Dimitar Berbatov early in the second half before Kenwyne Jones again restored the visitors’ lead.Steve Bruce’s side looked to have done enough to hold onto all three points before Evra’s edge-of-the-box effort took a huge deflection off Anton Ferdinand to equalise.Ferguson was unhappy with how United had performed but he saved his greatest ire for the referee in a 60-second rant where he outlined that he believed his side deserved more time after their equaliser to try and find a winner. But Football Association chiefs are likely to take a dim view of his comments, particularly his opinion that Wiley booked players just so he could catch his breath.”I was disappointed by the referee I must say,” Ferguson said. ”He didn’t add any time on for the goal we scored. He blew after four minutes and two seconds and there was another 30 seconds.”He actually walked after the second goal needing a rest. He just wasn’t fit enough for a game of that standard. The pace of the game demanded a referee who was fit and I do not think he was fit.”I think it is an indictment of our game. You see referees from abroad who are as fit as butchers’ dogs. And there are some referees in this country who are fit – but he wasn’t fit.”Ferguson’s outburst is perhaps a calculated attempt to divert attention away from the fact that without Ryan Giggs United looked anything but a Premier League-winning side. Paul Scholes, who had been in terrific form prior to this game, was removed at half-time following a terrible performance.Either way, Ferguson was not a happy man, despite one point being better than none at all.”We gave the ball away continually,” he said. ”And I thought we were there then because the surge was there and the crowd was there but then we gave away a really soft second goal. Credit to the players though, they never gave in, which is a quality we always have.”It is 41 years since Sunderland have won at Old Trafford but they had a golden opportunity on Saturday to end that unenviable record.However, the draw moves them to sixth in the table and underlines their credentials this season.They only narrowly avoided relegation last season and although Bruce was shattered by only getting one point rather than the three his club deserved, it is at least an indicator of how far Sunderland have progressed. AFP
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‘Biggest club in Australia’ – Rovers boss promises world-class team

SYDNEY ROVERS chairman Ian Rowden believes the sky’s the limit for the A-League’s newest franchise, promising would-be fans they’ll have a ”world-class” club to support by the time the team enters the competition in 2011.Six days after the club was handed the A-League’s 12th licence by Football Federation Australia, and two days after the release of the name, colours, and logo, Rowden says he has been ”overwhelmed” by the positive response.Rowden, Asia-Pacific boss of Saatchi & Saatchi, has said his high-powered board – which includes marketing boss John Moore, and Charlie Yankos and Peter Tredinnick, two former Socceroos with successful business careers – will set a cracking pace to deliver a club the region can be proud of.”This club deserves to be, and will be, the biggest club in Australia,” Rowden said. ”It has to be competitive in the most competitive sporting market in Australia and one of the most competitive in the world. There’s an enormous catchment of fans out there, and they deserve a world-class club.”To be successful in this city, you have to be big, powerful, and smart in everything you do. There’s no way the board would be interested if they didn’t believe this club could become everything we want it to be. We’ve all got careers and reputations, and we wouldn’t be risking them if we weren’t confident we could build a club we’ll be proud of.”While some have suggested the FFA has rushed to admit Sydney Rovers, many of the ideas have been carried over from the failed bid of businessman Joe Meissner. Rowden was chairman of that bid and confirmed the new club had been ”several months” in the making. Discussions with investors and stadiums are well advanced, partly because it wasn’t until the last minute that the FFA decided to delay the entry of the club by 12 months.”You don’t create something like this overnight,” he said. ”This club has developed and evolved over several months. We wouldn’t be at this point, we wouldn’t have got the licence, if things weren’t well developed. Truth is we’re a long way down the track on several fronts. It would be naive of people to assume otherwise. There will be a lot of significant announcements over the next six months.”The announcement about the club’s name, colours and logo may have been precipitated by a leak via the internet, but Rowden remains comfortable with the timetable, saying: ”We’ve been really enthused by the response. Once you take an idea that has been developed over several months and put it in the public domain, you never know what sort of response you’ll get. But [it] has been overwhelmingly positive.”We knew the fans wanted a traditional name, because that was our research. We actually had three names in the mix – Rovers, Rangers and Wanderers – and they all had their attributes. But we’ve gone with Rovers, and the response is telling us people like it. There are plenty of Rovers clubs in Sydney, and it’s also got international connections as well, which is nice.”He revealed the club was pushing suppliers hard to have merchandise available before the next A-League season. He said: ”That’s not just important for the fans, but also for the commercial side of things. We want people, whether they’re fans, sponsors, or members, to engage with the club sooner rather than later.”We want a long lead-in time with everything we do. You’ll see our stuff around during the next A-League season, definitely. We’re out there now, we’re in the marketplace, and although it’s two years before we play our first game, we’re going to set a cracking pace.”
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Mariners coach vows to run a tight ship against Sydney

CENTRAL Coast Mariners boss Lawrie McKinna believes the best way to unsettle Sydney FC is to frustrate them at every turn – and that’s exactly what he’ll instruct his players to do this afternoon.The Mariners have proven their mettle this season as having arguably the league’s toughest defence but, aside from the 0-0 draw in round three, matches between the two clubs have historically been marked by poor defending.McKinna said the key to holding the Sky Blues on that occasion was getting in their face and not allowing them time on the ball.”I think what we did then really well was frustrate them the whole time and eventually the game swung in our favour,” McKinna said yesterday. ”Defensively they were pretty good, but obviously they went for the long ball quite a bit and that was because we frustrated them. We’ll definitely be trying to do that again tomorrow.”The only negative for the Mariners on that occasion was seeing Clint Bolton stop Adam Kwasnik’s injury-time penalty – which, as McKinna points out, would see the Mariners on top of the league now had it been converted.Still, McKinna is of the view that frustrating Sydney doesn’t necessarily mean dumping every man behind the ball and he’ll be instructing them to press with purpose when the time is right.”Just looking at Sydney over the past few weeks, we’ll probably try and use our width and that could be the key,” he said. ”We need to be patient when we have the ball rather than rushing things. There’s no use getting the ball off them and then giving it straight back.”If you look at how we played against Wellington last week, it was reasonable performance in difficult conditions and we played some good football. We probably didn’t create as many chances as we have been and that’s probably where we need to get a lift out of our midfield.”The Mariners’ coaching staff have also identified nullifying Sydney’s front pairing of Mark Bridge and Alex Brosque as a key issue.”Bridgey in particular just loves playing against us so we really need to close him down,” McKinna said. ”Together they’re very dangerous and we need to watch them closely.”McKinna will be sweating over the fitness of key striker Matt Simon, who is battling a hip flexor injury sustained during the draw against Wellington and has continued to give him problems all week.”He’s the only potential change from last weekend and he’s just been struggling with it all week,” McKinna said. ”We’ve got [Adam] Kwasnik and [Nik] Mrdja on stand-by if he doesn’t make it but we’ll see how he pulls up in the morning.”
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NRL fan Keller loves his A-League

STEPHAN KELLER will have to put his new obsession with rugby league behind him today when he takes to the field for Sydney FC in their crunch match against the Mariners.The Swiss defender was glued to the television yesterday watching the NRL grand final, filling in his family – who have only recently arrived from Europe – about the finer points of the game he’s quickly come to love.Keller will have his own mighty battle at the Sydney Football Stadium this afternoon when he fronts up to Matt Simon, the Mariners striker who loves getting physical with his opponents. Still, Keller reckons he’d rather face up to Simon than what was on offer at ANZ Stadium yesterday.”Obviously I played against Matt Simon when we played against the Mariners, so I know what he’s like and I see he’s scored a couple of goals,” Keller said. ”But I don’t think he hits as hard as Fuifui Moimoi.”Keller’s no-nonsense approach has seen him become a valuable part of the Sky Blues’ back four, which is probably why the rough-and-tumble of rugby league appeals to him so strongly. ”The players are really tough. They don’t cry on the field. They get up, they go on – and it’s a sport, for me, that would be too hard to play,” he said. ”It’s great to watch and I have a lot of respect for these guys.”Normally by the age of 30, you’re done, your career is over because you’ve had so much pain, so it’s just a respect and admiration to see how these guys play every game. They gave all their energy, force and power to try and win.”After missing the past two games with a calf injury, Keller has trained at full tilt all week and says he’s looking forward to getting himself back into the heart of defence.”I’m very excited to be back,” he said. ”No player likes to be injured for any amount of time. I was actually hoping to be back last week, but the medical staff made a decision not to take the risk because if there was a tear then I would be out much longer. We gave it another week’s rest and this week it was a good training week, so I’m ready.”Joining Keller on the comeback trail has been Terry McFlynn, who has recovered from a thigh problem and is free to play after his partner gave birth on Thursday.Keller says his injury slowly developed over time and became a real problem for him during the 1-0 loss against North Queensland.”It didn’t happen in just one moment, I just kept getting treatment on it and it would go away on Mondays but come back all the time during the game,” he said. ”In the Fury game, the pain was simply unbearable and in the rush to get an equaliser, I had to give my spot to someone fit and go off the field. But now the pain has gone and it feels like the way it should.”The 30-year-old was criticised following the last match against the Mariners, habitually playing long balls out of defence for the entire game – not that he regrets it. ”In the A-League, you get closed down quickly and sometimes playing a short pass is not an option,” he said. ”It just makes more sense to get out of trouble and sometimes that means you have to play a long ball.”Still, Keller is also feeling much better about life now that his family is here and they’re quickly settling into life in the new family home, just north of Manly.”They arrived two weeks ago and I’m very happy that they’re finally out here. I was here for a long time by myself,” he said. ”For the first couple of weeks, it was all right you’re busy settling in.”But when you’re used to having family around at your place, it gets quiet. I’m used to going out with my boys – doing sports, going to the beach – but without them here, I really missed it and you don’t really do that stuff when you’re alone.”It just means things are back to normal for me now, which is great.”
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Bridges dons new mantle as Jets’ onfield mentor

BRANKO CULINA isn’t expecting Michael Bridges to be a messiah, but he does want the veteran Englishman to show leadership qualities as Newcastle Jets aim to revitalise their season, starting in Adelaide today.Bridges, 31, will make his Jets debut against the Reds after last week signing a deal for the rest of the season. The injury-plagued former Leeds United striker had a brief spell with Sydney FC two years ago, and hardly set the world on fire during recent stints back in his homeland with Carlisle United and Milton Keynes Dons.But it’s his experience, and enthusiasm, that Culina is counting on as Newcastle look to bounce back from three losses in a row and breathe new life into their stuttering campaign. Bridges will start despite not playing for a month since he left the Dons.”To be honest, it’s going to take Michael a while to get his fitness, but now that his visa has arrived there’s no point waiting to play him,” Culina said.”He’ll be starting in Adelaide because we need to try something different. We’ve had a chat, and he knows I don’t expect him to come in and score heaps of goals. But what I do want from him is some leadership while he gets the games under his belt.”That’s the key thing. If he can get that little bit extra from the younger players around him, he’ll be doing his job. We’ve signed Michael as a package, not just as a player who you can see has played at the highest level. I want him to pass on that experience. The big thing is he’s fitted in well, the boys like him, and he can give us the spark that’s been missing.”Despite a run of poor results, Culina remains confident the Jets can build a competitive season. With a 10-day gap since their last game (against Perth Glory) and 13 days until their next one (against Melbourne Victory), Culina believes the break has come at a good time. The Jets match against Wellington Phoenix, scheduled for this Friday, has been postponed because six Wellington players are involved in New Zealand’s World Cup play-off in Bahrain this weekend.”The break has probably come at the right time for us,” Culina said.”Even with the results we’ve had, the spirit in the dressing room has been terrific. But because of the injuries we’ve had, and the players going away with the Young Socceroos [Jason Hoffman, Sean Rooney and Ben Kantarovski], we’ve never been able to have a settled side. I probably still don’t know my best 11.”We’ve now got Michael coming in, we’ve got Jobe Wheelhouse back from injury, and we’ve got the young boys coming back this week. So that gives us almost a fortnight to work together, to find out who really wants to make this a successful season. We’ll have a game against our youth team on Friday and we’ll treat it as a serious hit out. I’m really excited about the rest of the season.”Meanwhile, the Jets have received a crucial boost with rising star Tarek Elrich agreeing terms for a new deal which will keep him in the Hunter for two more seasons. Elrich, 22, was believed to have been a high-priority target for Brisbane Roar, but sat down with Jets owner Con Constantine at the end of last week to agree to an improved deal.Newcastle have also extended the contract of recent signing Labinot Haliti as Culina looks to create stability on his roster – notoriously lacking in recent years.Culina’s hopes of securing Socceroos star Nicky Carle as a guest player, however, seem likely to be dashed. Carle has worked his way back into favour at his English side Crystal Palace in the last fortnight, and now seems likely to wait until the January transfer window to reconsider his long-term future, which includes a lucrative offer from South Korean champions FC Seoul.
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