SEC Freshman Quarterback Announces His Transfer

first_imgA sideline view of Alabama playing Tennessee.KNOXVILLE, TN – OCTOBER 15: A general view of the play during the game between the Alabama Crimson Tide and the Tennessee Volunteers at Neyland Stadium on October 15, 2016 in Knoxville, Tennessee. (Photo by Kevin C. Cox/Getty Images)An SEC freshman quarterback has announced his intentions to transfer.Will McBride, a freshman quarterback at Tennessee, announced late this evening that he’s decided to transfer out of the Volunteers’ program.The dual-threat QB was a member of the 2017 recruiting class.“I’ve decided it’s best for me to transfer from the University of Tennessee,” McBride wrote on Twitter. “I’ve learned a lot in the two years I’ve spent in Knoxville. I will always appreciate the memories I made and the relationships I built. Tennessee is a special place with special people. With that being said, I’m looking forward to furthering my academic/football career at another school.”Here’s the full— Will McBride (@willmcbride_) November 29, 2018The Texas native threw 17 of 40 passes for 152 yards and 1 touchdown with the Vols.last_img read more

Wind developer seeks proposals for whale monitoring system

BOSTON — The developer of a wind farm off Massachusetts is taking steps to protect the endangered North Atlantic right whale.Vineyard Wind announced Tuesday it’s seeking proposals for an acoustic monitoring system to detect and track the critically endangered species.The company says the system will help ensure speed restrictions and other marine safety protections are followed. It’s also expected to benefit whale researchers and mariners.The effort stems from an agreement Vineyard Wind reached with national environmental groups to assure protection of right whales during and after construction of its 84-turbine wind farm 15 miles (24 kilometres) south of Martha’s Vineyard.The company has also committed to limiting construction work when the whales are in the region, and it has created a $3 million fund to help protect marine mammals.The Associated Press read more