OnePiece 959(HOT) Shingeki no Kyojin 123(HOT) Fairy Tail 100 Years Quest 36(HOT) Boruto 38  (HOT) Boku no Hero Academia 247  (HOT) Nanatsu no Taizai 329  (HOT) One Piece 959 News And Spoiler  Black Clover 225  (HOT) Trending Worldwide  (HOT)
Read One Piece 959 Updates: One of the red scabbards is a traitor and law learned that from drake or hawkins while being captured. So law changed the plan and didn't tell the scabbards, because he doesn't know the actual name of the traitor. I think the port attack was intentional because it would prevent the scabbards from sailing to onigishama which means the traitor either is someone that wants to prevent the nine red scabbards from meeting their indefinite end and has other alternative motives or he is purely doing it to prevent the assault which means the character is on the side of the orochi and is obviously someone that has more evil intent. But the missing part of the equation still doesn't answer exactly what the hell happened to the straw hats, unless they all got captured or something. Luffy would never betray the scabbards. Another interesting theory that no one seemed to have mentioned is the indication of the full moon, which obviously signifies the transformation of the minks so reason the port is in shambles is a battle took place with the minks involvement, attacking the port. Which means that one of the minks is the traitor.

Swiss duo's 'provocative' black eagle goal celebration 'mixes sport and politics'

It's the goal celebration that everyone is talking about at the World Cup, but not everyone is celebrating.
Granit Xhaka and Xherdan Shaqiri marked their goals in Switzerland's 2-1 win over Serbia in Kaliningrad on Friday by crossing their hands to make a double eagle gesture, widely interpreted as paying homage to Albania's flag.

"In football you have always emotions and you can see what I did and it's just emotion," Shaqiri told reporters, referring to his controversial celebration. "I'm very happy to score the goal, that's all."

Both Xhaka and Shaqiri have Kosovar heritage. Xhaka's father Ragip moved to Switzerland in the 1990s to escape the war in Kosovo, while the Arsenal midfielder's younger brother Taulant is an Albanian international. Shaqiri left when he was four years old.


Kosovo declared independence from Serbia 10 years after the bloody conflict between Serb forces and Kosovar-Albanian rebels. Serbia does not recognize Kosovo as an independent country.
"My family had left Kosovo before the war broke out, when I was four years old, and they tried to make a life in Switzerland with me and my two brothers," Shaqiri wrote on the Players' Tribune website ahead of Friday's match.
"It was not easy. My father didn't speak Swiss German, so he had to start out washing dishes in a restaurant."
For the game against Serbia, Shaqiri also sported a pair of boots with the left displaying the Swiss flag and the right showing the Kosovo emblem.
"I feel that I have two homes,' continued Shaqiri in his personal essay for the Players' Tribune website. "It's that simple.
"Switzerland gave my family everything, and I try to give everything for the national team. But whenever I go to Kosovo, I immediately have the feeling of home, too. It is not something logical. It is just a feeling that I have in my gut.
"In 2012, when we played against Albania, I put the flags of Switzerland, Albania and Kosovo on my boots, and some of the Swiss newspapers were saying all kinds of negative things about it. I was criticized for it, but it's crazy to me that some people feel this way because it's simply my identity."

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