It also manages a separate CHF4bn portfolio for seven closed pension funds with no active members.In this portfolio, the share of domestic bonds stood at 36% – twice as high as in the larger portfolio.A 2.9% return on domestic bonds helped the performance reach a positive 2.1% for 2015 for the retiree portfolio.This return was further aided by a large exposure to domestic real estate, which, at 20%, was almost three times that of the open portfolio.According to Publica, domestic real estate was the best-performing asset class in 2015 at 6.3%.The pension fund noted that, despite last year’s loss, it has still outperformed its benchmarks, Pictet’s BVG indices, by 20bps between 2000 and 2015, with a 2.9% average return.Meanwhile, Swiss companies saw their pension funding decline over the last year as discount rates fell and returns were only just positive, according to the quarterly Willis Towers Watson Swiss Pension Finance Watch.Year on year, funding levels came down from 96.5% to 94.8% after an even lower drop at the end of September to 92.4%.According to Willis Towers Watson, the fact the discount rate remained steady in the last quarter helped prevent a further decline in the funding level.This development was aided by the fact that the overall average return in Swiss company pension funds stood at approximately 1% at year-end.The consultancy’s calculations are based on the returns of Pictet’s BVG-40 pension index with a 40% equity exposure.Other Pictet BVG indices with different underlying asset allocations estimated a much lower return for 2015 at less than 0.5%. Publica, Switzerland’s largest public pension fund, has reported a 2.5% loss on its open portfolio for 2015.In a statement, it cited the negative impact of a 14% exposure to emerging market debt and equities, with director Dieter Stohler also pointing out that emerging market currencies devalued by approximately 11% against the Swiss franc over the period.He said the fund’s decision, however, to hedge developed-markets fully had boosted Publica’s overall return by 130 basis points.Publica manages the open portfolio – by far the largest component of the scheme, with more than CHF32bn (€26bn) in assets – on behalf of 14 other pension funds, including its own.
The Telegraph 2 February 2015Two elderly Scottish cousins who relied on each other to get by have undergone joint euthanasia because they feared being put in separate care homes.Stuart Henderson, 86, and Phyllis McConachie, 89, took their lives together in a Swiss clinic in November last year. Neither was terminally ill.The pair had lived together for 40 years and managed to look after each other in a sheltered housing complex.But, with Ms McConachie having injured her hip in a fall and with Mr Henderson’s onset dementia, the cousins worried they would be sent to different homes and separated.Their joint deaths have sparked outrage among anti-euthanasia campaigners, who have described their case as “the ultimate abandonment” due to a lack of patient-centred care in the UK.Mr Henderson and Ms McConachie travelled to Eternal Spirit – an assisted-dying organisation in Basel, Switzerland – where they were given lethal medication.They died holding hands on Nov 10.http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/11382849/Elderly-cousins-undergo-joint-euthanasia-for-fear-of-being-separated.html
Mason Parris of Lawrenceburg has advanced to The Wrestling State Finals (220 #) with two victories. Mason will defend his State Crown against Corbin Maddox of Daleville tonight at Bankers Life Fieldhouse.Andrew Negangard of East Central will wrestle for 5th Place in (152#). Jake Ruberg of Lawrenceburg will battle for 7th Place in (170 #).Way to go area Grapplers!
Press Association The Aidan O’Brien-trained Michaelmas was sent off an easy-to-back 11-10 favourite for a seven-runner race made up of unraced juveniles and looked likely to collect when travelling strongly at the top of the home straight. However, Focus On Venice knuckled down to his task admirably under Kevin Manning and with Michaelmas running green once coming under pressure, Jim Bolger’s youngster passed the post a head to the good. Focus On Venice resisted the late thrust of Michaelmas to claim the Irish Stallion Farms EBF Maiden at Leopardstown. Bolger said: “Kevin said it was very hard to keep straight with the wind – they are difficult conditions today, but he does seem to handle soft ground. “We’ll be stepping him up to seven furlongs and he’s a horse I can see going on to better things.”
Warnock had fallen out with Puncheon publicly after criticising the pacy midfielder’s missed penalty against Tottenham. Puncheon was all set to leave Palace in January, only for Warnock to be sacked in December and Pardew to subsequently take over after parting company with Newcastle. Pardew worked with Puncheon at Southampton, and admitted his delight that the 28-year-old had completed new Palace terms. “I don’t think he needs to repay anyone really,” said Pardew. “He came here and the mood was right for him and the club, but I think he’s found a home here, and a leadership. “You musn’t underestimate the influence he has over young players here. “Our academy, and I don’t have a problem saying it, is 80 per cent black. “We need some black players here setting the right example. “And Jason Puncheon, he’s fantastic, and they need to look up to him and see that you can reach the heights of the Premier League here.” Pardew hailed Puncheon as Palace’s top-performing player since he assumed the manager’s role in January. “Since I came in halfway through the season, Jason Puncheon has been the best player,” said Pardew. “He’s orchestrated our play, we’ve added and I’ve given him more responsibility than he’s ever had, in terms of a central role. “And he’s answered all those questions. “And he’s now made himself the intelligence of the team. “He’s very influential and very important.” Palace face Liverpool on Saturday, in Steven Gerrard’s final Anfield bow before joining LA Galaxy in the summer. Pardew was West Ham manager when Gerrard’s last-gasp long-range strike denied the Hammers FA Cup glory in the 2006 final. Liverpool salvaged a 3-3 draw at the death and went on to lift the cup on penalties, and Pardew still recalls Gerrard offering words of consolation before launching the celebrations. Pardew hailed Gerrard’s “mystique” that will cement his place in Anfield folkore. “I heard he said his best goal was the cup final goal against West Ham, for the equaliser,” said Pardew. “Nigel Reo-Coker just dropped off him at the death, and Steven smashed it into the bottom corner. “He’s done that consistently throughout his career, come up with an inspirational moment for Liverpool, and that’s why he’s loved. “And that’s why he has that tremendous mystique to his playing career. “He came up and consoled me after the cup final rather than celebrate, so that just shows the measure of the man.” Pardew also tipped former club Newcastle to beat the drop, backing under-fire boss John Carver to ease the Magpies to safety in their final two Premier League clashes. “No I don’t think they’ll go down,” said Pardew. “If someone had said to me when I left that with two games to go they couldn’t finish above us, I would have said you were completely mad. “It’s a strange scenario where they find themselves, and now the starting XI must produce at QPR, and they must produce at West Ham. “I’ve great confidence that they will, they’ve been through a few wars, so they are battle-weary and battle-ready, and hopefully they can show the fight in them to get over the line.” Press Association Palace boss Pardew has revealed former Southampton winger Puncheon has signed a four-year contract extension with the Croydon club. Defender Damien Delaney has also completed a one-year contract extension, as Palace start the process of retaining in-form stars like Puncheon, and in-demand Yannick Bolasie. Alan Pardew believes Jason Puncheon committing his long-term future to Crystal Palace will convince other top stars to stay on at Selhurst Park. Pardew has already slapped a £60million price tag on Democratic Republic of Congo winger Bolasie this term, and now believes Puncheon’s loyalty will help keep his squad together. “Yes it does help keep other players at the club,” said Pardew, after Puncheon committed to Palace until June 2019. “You need to keep your best technical players. “The level we are at, in terms of that 10 or 15 clubs below the very top teams, it’s difficult to get players of Punch’s ability. “So it’s very important for us to secure him, I’m very pleased about it. “He can play a number of roles and we can look forward to seeing more of him next year.” Puncheon flourished under Tony Pulis as Palace pulled away from a relegation fight to finish 11th last term, before the arrival of Neil Warnock threatened his future at the club at the start of the current campaign. Pulis walked out on the eve of the season after rows about transfer policy, with Warnock returning to Palace in a stop-gap capacity.
Ex-Lyon boss Garde has been heavily linked with the managerial vacancy at Villa Park but is reportedly keen to take with him two members of his old backroom staff. Those coaches, Bruno Genesio and Gerald Baticle, are still working at Lyon and the Ligue 1 club have said they will not be allowed to leave. Captain Micah Richards admits the next manager, whoever it is, must make an instant impact to turn around the club’s season. Richards told Sky Sports News: “The manager who comes in needs to be able to get us going straight away. “We haven’t got any time to settle in or blend in. We need to get going from the start. Whoever it is, whether it is Garde, lets hope they can do that. “If they speak French obviously it is going to be easier for them (the French players) to understand how they want to play. Let’s hope he speaks just as good English as French because we’re in England. When I went to Fiorentina I had to learn Italian and I had to try to adapt.” Press Association Lyon president Jean-Michel Aulas told Le Progres: “Remi, I hope, will go to Aston Villa, he deserves a big English club. “But an assistant under contract cannot leave. And anyway, a deputy cannot ask that.” Villa are searching for their third manager in eight months after sacking Tim Sherwood on Sunday. Sherwood paid the price for a poor start to the season in which Villa won just one of their opening 10 Barclays Premier League games. They are bottom of the table and four points from the safety line ahead of Monday’s trip to Tottenham. Garde, a former Arsenal midfielder, has emerged as the front-runner for the position this week. The initial favourites, David Moyes and Brendan Rodgers, have drifted in the betting while there does not appear to have been significant movement concerning another potential candidate, former Leicester boss Nigel Pearson in recent days. Former Sunderland manager Gus Poyet is now out of the reckoning having agreed to take over at AEK Athens. Aston Villa’s hopes of bringing in Remi Garde as their next manager may have been hampered by the Frenchman’s former club Lyon.
Moscow, July 9: Belgium winger Nacer Chadli has said Spanish coach Roberto Martinez deserved credit for the team’s success at the 2018 FIFA World Cup.Under Martinez, Belgium won Group G ahead of England and impressively rallied back from a 0-2 deficit against Japan to make it a 3-2 win before defeating Brazil 2-1 in the quarterfinals, reports Efe.”Roberto Martinez started with a small club (Wigan), he did a very good job and went to Everton, and with his experience, style and way of thinking, we are here today, it’s because of him,” Chadli said in a press conference on Sunday ahead of the semifinal clash against France.Chadli said defeating Brazil gave the team a big boost, but confirmed the team would not get caught up in the hype.”The enthusiasm in Belgium after the Brazil-Belgium clash is just wonderful. But we have to be with our feet on the ground now,” the West Bromwich Albion player said.”If you can beat Brazil, you do not have to fear anyone. We respect everybody, but if we play with fear we will not be able to beat France,” Chadli said.Chadli praised France, calling it a team of high quality that masters the counter attack and paying special tribute to Kylian Mbappe.”Apart from (Argentine star Lionel) Messi, I have not seen (players) doing things like what Mbappe does at his age, but yet there is no anti-Mbappe plan as we have not spoken yet about how we are going to play,” Chadli said. IANS
To this day, it’s one of football’s great urban legends.The rumored origins for the unorthodox formation spread the entire country, from a high school in La Center, Wash., to an emerging Big 12 Conference power in Manhattan, Kan., to a then-Division-I-AA school in Villanova, Pa.One of the most popular origin stories traces the legend back to Central New York, where the West Genesee Wildcats rode the unique offense to the 2007 New York Class AA State Championship.The answer, though, goes much further back in history than any of those four locations, though all four now have been inextricably tied to the lore of the wildcat formation.“This thing that they call ‘the wildcat’ is nothing more than what they call a direct snap,” North Beach (Wash.) High School head coach Hugh Wyatt said. “So it’s really not that original.”AdvertisementThis is placeholder textThe history of the wildcat formation goes all the way back to 1907 when Pop Warner — a man whose name is synonymous with football’s beginnings — was the head coach at Carlisle (Pa.) Indian Industrial School. There, Warner employed the single-wing formation to take advantage of Jim Thorpe’s rare athletic ability. The single-wing offense involved a direct snap to either a tailback or fullback, both of whom were lined up several feet behind the center, who would carry the ball himself.The simple formation led Carlisle to incredible success, winning at least 10 games in five of the eight seasons Warner coached during his second stint with the Indians.But despite the encouraging results, by World War II the forward pass had rendered Warner’s single-wing obsolete.Half a century later, the formation re-emerged.On Sept. 21, 2008, the Miami Dolphins broke it out against the New England Patriots. The Dolphins sent out running back Ronnie Brown to take a shotgun snap late in the first quarter.The formation caught the Patriots off guard and Brown took advantage of the extra blocker to dart into the end zone for a 2-yard score, giving Miami a 7-0 lead.New England would never lead as Brown scored three more touchdowns and threw for another on just six wildcat plays. Unprepared and overwhelmed, the Patriots were routed by the Dolphins 38-13.So began the newest iteration of the single-wing formation. The legend of the wildcat was born.“It was exciting because also it was one of the first times they had lost a game at home in a long time and we really dominated the game,” said Steve Bush, Miami’s wide receivers coach in 2008. “And for us, it kind of kickstarted our program that year.”But that’s not the whole story.This second coming of the wildcat can trace some of it roots right back to Camillus, N.Y., right outside of Syracuse, at West Genesee. In 2007, Bush, then the Wildcats’ head coach, implemented a spread-option offense with a mobile quarterback reminiscent of the formation Miami would run a year later.While Bush wasn’t responsible for bringing the wildcat to the NFL — that was the Dolphins’ quarterbacks coach David Lee, who ran a similar offense as the offensive coordinator at Arkansas a year earlier — he did add his input and expertise based on the system he ran at West Genesee.“We kind of expanded on that,” Bush said. “And we were rolling along as an offensive staff, and game planned every week and added a few wrinkles to it.”In the late 1990s, La Center (Wash.) High School, then coached by Hugh Wyatt, implemented a formation that had two running backs line up in a shotgun formation, either able to take a direct snap. It was a system that Wyatt’s offenses ran for more than 50 percent of their plays some years.“It was original for us because it meant that we could adapt some of what we did to single-wing principles,” Wyatt said. “But I’m sure other people have been doing things similar to that.“The main thing that I take credit for, and I could win this in the court of law, was giving it the name — ‘the wildcat’ — that’s all.”In 1997, Wyatt published an article about his new formation using the name “wildcat,” the first known use of that name for the formation. That same year, Wyatt began selling instructional coaching videos to teach this formation. He said sales for his videos are “in the thousands,” including several college coaches, though he wouldn’t divulge any names.Villanova head coach Andy Talley, who has run a similar offense at Villanova since the late 1990s, also takes credit for the name. Talley even said he invented the whole concept.In 1999, Brian Westbrook was a star at Villanova before becoming a two-time All-Pro for the Philadelphia Eagles. To take advantage of his superstar running back, Talley implemented the wildcat formation, taking its name from the school’s mascot.“We used to direct snap the ball to Brian and we called it the wildcat … because we couldn’t think of a much better name for it,” Talley said. “And I’d not seen anybody run that formation prior to us running it in college football.”Though the stories contradict, none tell why the formation returned to the forefront — how the wildcat became the ultimate gadget package and most talked-about adaptation in modern football.That story takes place in Manhattan, Kan., and starts with head coach Bill Snyder.“(Snyder’s) a very innovative guy,” Wyatt said. “And he made maximum use of his players.”By 1998, Snyder was already a well-established head coach at Kansas State. In less than a decade in Manhattan, Snyder had taken a team that Sports Illustrated once called “Futility U” to respectability. By his fifth season, Snyder coached the Wildcats to a bowl game. Two years later, K-State won 10 games.Kansas State entered the 1998 season ranked No. 6 in the nation. The Wildcats were successful, but no one could have imagined how that success was attained.Snyder essentially turned quarterback Michael Bishop into a direct-snap running back en route to 11 wins and what was then the program’s most successful season.Football in the 1990s was dominated by the I-formation and split-back offense. Defenses would stack the box and neutralize the running back. As teams adopted more and more spread principles, KSU searched for a way to run the ball easier with a single running back in the backfield.“Why can’t the remaining back be the fullback, and let Michael Bishop be like the tailback?” former K-State offensive coordinator Ron Hudson said. “And that’s how it evolved where now we started running the same plays out of one back with Michael out as the tailback with the remaining back as the lead blocker.”The formation’s evolution into the modern read option actually came about by accident. During a practice, Bishop botched a handoff to the running back and carried the ball himself.Though they call players like Bishop quarterbacks now, that’s not a name Wyatt likes to use for these read-option signal callers.“It does bother me that they refer to these guys as quarterbacks because really they’re not,” Wyatt said. “They’re single-wing tailbacks.”Though the wildcat seems to have faded away since that 2008 season when it took the NFL by storm, shades of it are still visible throughout college football and even in the NFL.Quarterbacks Johnny Manziel, Collin Klein and Braxton Miller, and NFL stars Michael Vick and Tim Tebow all help keep the legend alive. Most call it the read or spread option now, but it all traces back to one of football’s earliest formations.“There were so many of these accomplished quarterbacks who could run and pass that it just seemed to me that we were getting ready to see a revival of the single-wing,” Wyatt said. “That’s what we’re seeing.” Comments Published on November 27, 2012 at 1:56 am Contact David: firstname.lastname@example.org | @DBWilson2 Facebook Twitter Google+
Facebook Twitter Google+ Aidan Tooker lay on the ground of the winner’s circle trying to catch his breath. He scanned the scoreboard, and Syracuse was nowhere near the top of it. Tooker thought a foggy Saturday in Louisville, Kentucky, would be his breakout day en route to another Syracuse cross country national title. Neither happened. He placed 109th.“It was a hiccup,” Tooker said, “for me, the team, all of us.”A few feet away, Justyn Knight finished embracing his mother and conducting interviews. As Tooker watched teammate Knight bask in his first national championship, he wondered why his legs weren’t there. But that wasn’t important in the moment. Tooker stood up and pounced on Knight.He wanted to feel what Knight was feeling, but he wasn’t ready. It wasn’t his time, yet.For Knight, along with fellow 2017 seniors Colin Bennie and Philo Germano, it was the Orange’s most accomplished recruiting class’ last cross country race in a Syracuse uniform. For SU, it was the start of a new reign: one with Tooker now at the helm.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textThe past two years, Tooker has been in the shadow of Knight’s success. This season will be Tooker’s first time with the team’s expectations weighing on him, and he’s ready for the pressure, he said.“He’s the best guy,” redshirt sophomore Joe Dragon said. “We’re just trying to chase him now.”When Tooker came to Syracuse in 2016, the Orange were fresh off a national championship. At first, he was shy and kept to himself, which was unlike the usual enthusiastic and lighthearted approach he had in high school, Saratoga Springs’ head coach Shane Zanetti said.While most recruits assume they will redshirt their freshman year, Tooker displayed to then-head coach Chris Fox and then-assistant head coach Brien Bell he could contribute.Trying to be the only one in his class not to redshirt, Tooker made his mark by practicing longer and running further than other freshmen. The coaches bought in and took a chance, as they had with a freshman Knight.Tooker’s first race was at the Nuttycombe Wisconsin Invitational on Oct. 14, 2016. His expectations were high, he said. Tooker finished 166th: the last of SU’s seven runners.“I saw college running in its rawest form,” Tooker said. “It’s not gentle at all — it’s harsh and real.”Two weeks later was SU’s annual Tully run, which is a dirt road equivalent of the team’s Sweet Road trail. Athletes run for 24 minutes until they reach a 1000-meter plateau at the top of the hill.From there, seasoned vets like Germano ran six to eight intervals with brief breathers every kilometer. Most young runners drop halfway, running three to four sets. Tooker didn’t. On the way up, he ran stride for stride with Knight and Bennie and held his own on top of the hill with eight-straight reps.“He made it look effortless,” Germano said. “That’s when, in my mind, he punched his ticket to what he was about.”Tooker’s role was still limited at meets — and he didn’t run in the postseason — but he started to develop relationships with older athletes on the team. Tooker wanted to learn how to “lurk” from Knight, a technique used to put the bulk of a runner’s energy and skill into the final 200-meters of a race. Knight, who was known for his kicks, took Tooker under his wing.During a workout several days before the 2016 NCAA championships, Bennie raised the idea of Tooker replacing SU’s big three. Tooker had never thought that far ahead before.“Things were just going off through my mind, things just clicking,” Tooker said. “It was terrifying.”Going into 2017, Tooker’s role expanded as Syracuse remained a top team in the nation. At Nuttycombe last year, Tooker went from the last Orange runner to cross the line to the first. The sophomore placed 10th, beating Bennie and Germano on a day Knight didn’t run. As a sophomore in 2015, Knight led the Orange with a second-place finish at Nuttycombe, too.Tooker followed up Nuttycombe with All-ACC and All-Northeast Region honors as the Orange sported a No. 3 national ranking.The night before Tooker and Dragon’s first NCAA Championship meet, they stayed up past 11 p.m. talking about the possibilities. The roommates at SU also roomed together on the road, but they never talked about strategy that late into the night. They were amped, Dragon said.But SU had a collective bad day. Even Knight, who placed first, didn’t run his best race, Bell said. Hours after the Orange’s 13th place finish, Fox gathered his players in the Louisville International Airport. Before they boarded a plane to New York, Fox sat them down. One thing he said that stood out to Tooker: “We’re better than what we showed.”“It’s a layered statement,” Tooker said. “It can be taken as a disappointment of a season or that we have more potential and that the past is the past.”Two days later, he texted Germano to start training again, and the two took a lengthy run around SU’s campus.He had a breakout track season in the spring. He snapped a 10-year-old SU steeplechase record with a fourth place finish at nationals. While it satisfied the expectations he’d fallen short of so many times before, he won’t be fulfilled until he proves himself on the grass.Back home in Saratoga Springs, after two weeks off, it started with 30-minute runs. Then 40. Then 50. As days continued, times got longer.Tooker ran almost every day, usually resting on Sunday. When July hit, Tooker pushed his limits. There were no late nights anymore. This was his “time to expand,” Tooker said, to start the process of replacing Knight.The first days of SU cross country practice opened with a team reflection on its race at Louisville. The coaching staff apologized to the team, new head coach Bell said. They hoped to pinpoint and learn from the main factors of the race.Tooker thought about the meet a lot during the summer, but now he wants to move past it. He doesn’t like to think ahead, make predictions or dwell on the past. This season, Tooker said he wants to emulate Knight’s impact on him by incorporating his teaching ways.Tooker learned from Knight for two years. For the next two, he’s in charge.“Most programs never see a Justyn, and if they do, they never see them in consecutive fashion,” Germano said. “You could tell he was in line to be the next Justyn, and that’s big for a program. We told (Tooker) that this would be your show this year, and it should be.” Comments Published on September 18, 2018 at 11:03 pm Contact KJ: email@example.com | @KJEdelman
Last Updated: 8th December, 2019 23:16 IST Anthony Joshua: Who Are The 2-time Champion’s Next Targets After Win Over Andy Ruiz Jr? Anthony Joshua did exactly what he said. The British heavyweight became a two-time world champion by defeating Andy Ruiz Jr. What’s next for Anthony Joshua? WATCH US LIVE Also Read | UFC: Jose Aldo Looks Insanely Scrawny In His Current Weight Cut For Bantamweight DebutAlso Read | UFC: Khabib Nurmagomedov Channels Inner LeBron James, Scores Fantastic Basket First Published: 8th December, 2019 23:16 IST Raj Sarkar COMMENT Also Read | Andy Ruiz Jr Vs Anthony Joshua 2: Will Excess Weight Cost Andy Ruiz Jr The Fight?What’s next for Anthony Joshua?1) Winner of Deontay Wilder vs Tyson Fury?If you think we are done with epic heavyweight rematches, then you need to think twice. WBC Heavyweight champion Deontay Wilder and Tyson Fury are going to lock their horns once again on February 22, 2020, and Wilder has expressed his urge to unify all the heavyweight titles. So, Anthony Joshua has his hands on the WBA (super), WBO, IBF and IBF titles, while the winner of Wilder vs Fury is going to be pitted against the WBC Heavyweight. Thus, a fight between Anthony Joshua and the winner of Wilder vs Fury totally makes sense at this point of time. Both, Deontay Wilder and Tyson Fury predicted Anthony Joshua’s loss at Clash on the Dunes but the Briton proved that he is way ahead of such predictions. Written By Also Read | Anthony Joshua Reacts Nonchalantly To Weighing In Three Stone Lighter Than Andy Ruiz JrTrilogy fight with Andy Ruiz Jr.Anthony Joshua and Andy Ruiz Jr are 1-1 on head-to-head record and a rubber match between them will be massive. Apart from the classified heavyweight titles, both the fighters have earned a good amount of cash from their last two fights and they would love to repeat it. It is a fan favourite fight for sure and we can expect Andy Ruiz Jr and Anthony Joshua to run it back for one more time. SUBSCRIBE TO US FOLLOW US LIVE TV Anthony Joshua has shut down all his critics by defeating Andy Ruiz Jr in their much-awaited re-match at ‘Clash on the Dunes’ on Saturday night. The British heavyweight came up strong from the initial rounds and no wonder, he successfully avenged his first and the only loss of his boxing career. A major portion of the boxing community claimed that Anthony Joshua stands nowhere in front of Andy Ruiz Jr but the Briton proved them wrong by regaining his WBA (super), WBO, IBF, IBA heavyweight titles. Well, Joshua is a 2X World Champion now and it is set to bring up a million-dollar question in the mind of his future opponents. Who can be Anthony Joshua’s next target?