Twitter/@VolRumorMillCan you blame Butch Jones for shedding a tear after that play?Tennessee just gave us the best finish of the college football season with a Hail Mary game winner at Georgia. Butch Jones was emotional after his team pulled off the comeback win capped off by an incredible play:Me too, Butch. Me too. pic.twitter.com/GPR7XYwvkN— Houston Kress (@VolRumorMill) October 1, 2016That is the look of pure joy, folks.Things did not look good for Tennessee on Saturday. It got off to yet another slow start and was facing a 17-0 deficit late in the second quarter.The Vols battled back and took a 28-24 lead with 2:56 left in the contest as they forced and recovered a fumble in the end zone. Jacob Eason and the Bulldogs drove 81 yards on just four plays however and grabbed a 31-28 advantage with 10 seconds left on the clock.Josh Dobbs and the Vols had one chance to throw a Hail Mary as time expired, and they pulled it off as Dobbs found Jauan Jennings in the end zone.Tennessee wins on last second Hail Mary https://t.co/c2Vc9eEeiv— SPORTS ONLINE (@SportsOnIine) October 1, 2016Is there a more exciting play in all of sports?
TORONTO — Fewer Canadians are letting their debt repayments lapse for more than three months compared with a year ago, according to a report out today by credit monitoring firm Equifax Canada.The study found that the percentage of unpaid non-mortgage debt classified as going into 90-day delinquency settled at a moderate 1.2% in the first quarter of this year, a slight increase from 1.19% from the fourth quarter.There seems to be more financial control by the consumers and by the banking and financial institutionsBut Nadim Abdo, Equifax’s vice-president of consulting solutions, says this rate was markedly lower compared with 1.39% in the first quarter of 2012.Equifax said Canadian non-mortgage debt totalled $500.8 billion during the period.That was up from $497 billion in the same period in 2012.In the past, Equifax studies have shown that consumers tend to take out more loans, and do not pay them back as quickly, during a volatile economy or periods of high unemployment.“There seems to be more financial control by the consumers and by the banking and financial institutions,” said Abdo.“This is a very positive story. It shows a lot of financial control. People are not kind of going crazy spending when they shouldn’t be spending, which is the general idea of what it should be.”Finance Minister Jim Flaherty and Bank of Canada governor Mark Carney have warned repeatedly about the dangers of high household debt and the consequences when interest rates eventually start to rise.Economists have suggested that high household debt and a cooling housing market will hold back the Canadian economy.