Every NBA Team's Biggest Draft Mistake: Who Should They Have Drafted Instead?

It’s been a few weeks since the 2018-19 NBA started, and right now, we’re seeing which teams made the right decision with their recent draft picks, and which teams didn’t. For example, we can tell that the Celtics are getting a lot of mileage out of 2017’s No. 3 pick, Jayson Tatum, while the Sixers and yes, the Lakers, might be regretting picking Markelle Fultz and Lonzo Ball over Tatum. (Who knows, however, if Luke Walton will stick with Ball as his starter when Rajon Rondo gets back from suspension?) Meanwhile, Deandre Ayton is doing great in Phoenix while erasing the bad memories of recent big man lottery flops Dragan Bender and Marquese Chriss. Yes indeed, everyone, including NBA general managers, makes mistakes, but they can always make up for it over time.One thing to remember in a list like this is that we’re not solely focusing on draft busts. Sometimes, an NBA team would end up with someone who had a successful, yet non-Hall-of-Fame-quality career after passing up on a future Hall of Famer. Likewise, NBA teams conduct draft-day deals that leave one team far better off than the other(s). Either way, these mistakes happen virtually every year, and in this list, we shall be looking at all 30 NBA teams, the biggest draft mistakes they’ve ever made, and the players they should have drafted instead.
30 Atlanta HawksThe Mistake: Drafting Marvin Willams at No. 2 (2005)There’s no denying that Marvin Williams has had a solid NBA career, which is now in its 14th season. But you don’t expect solid, yet unspectacular play from your second overall pick, even if it’s someone who was a mere sixth man from a great-as-usual North Carolina Tar Heels unit.Should Have Drafted: Chris PaulThe 2004-05 Hawks were a team that went 13-69 with a point guard rotation led by journeyman (and future Cavs coach) Tyronn Lue and a past-his-prime Kenny Anderson. That’s why Deron Williams (No. 3), and especially Chris Paul (No. 4) would have been slam-dunk choices over Marvin Williams, and instant upgrades at the point.29 Boston CelticsThe Mistake: Drafting Jared Sullinger (No. 21) and Fab Melo (No. 22) (2012)At first, burly Ohio State power forward Sullinger looked every bit like a steal at No. 21 as a regular starter for the Celtics, but after an injury-riddled fifth season in Toronto, he was out of the NBA and is now playing in China. Melo, on the other hand, was way too raw and only good for a six-game NBA career with the Celtics.Should Have Drafted: Draymond Green, Miles PlumleeWith hindsight in mind, No. 21 should be a no-brainer – Draymond Green could have given the Celtics a tough defensive presence up front and a ton of versatility at both forward positions. And while Plumlee is as far as you can get from a superstar, at least he’s made a good showing as a rebounder in his journeyman career thus far.28 Brooklyn NetsThe Mistake: Trading For Garnett, Pierce, and Terry (2013)We don’t need to go into great detail with this infamous Nets/Celtics deal. Still, it’s never a good idea to trade a bunch of potentially high draft picks for three old guys who might not even be productive at such a point in their career. (Spoiler alert: They weren’t.)Should Have Drafted: Gary Harris (2014), Jaylen Brown (2016), Jayson Tatum (2017), Collin Sexton (2018)In case you didn’t you notice, the above picks represent all positions but center, and could have given the Nets a solid young core. Everything is just as the Celtics (or the Cavs, whom the 2018 pick was later sent to) drafted, save for Harris at 17th overall in 2014, as James Young turned out to be a flop. Now that’s better than a year of an aging Kevin Garnett, Paul Pierce, and Jason Terry playing together.27 Charlotte HornetsThe Mistake: Drafting Adam Morrison at No. 3 (2006)In all fairness, hardly anybody expected this to turn out to be such a bad decision for the then-Charlotte Bobcats. Morrison, after all, was quite the phenom at Gonzaga and seemed like a polished enough pro prospect. Unfortunately, he had a short, injury-prone NBA career, and when he was healthy, this onetime collegiate gunner kept firing blanks against NBA defenses.Should Have Drafted: Brandon RoyNow we know what you’re thinking – Brandon Roy also had an injury-shortened career. We get that, but there’s no disputing how any team would rather have a few All-Star-caliber years from this other standout from the Pacific Northwest, rather than the mediocrity Morrison displayed throughout the entirety of his NBA career.26 Chicago BullsThe Mistake: Swapping 1st-Round Picks With Portland (2006)The Bulls chose well drafted LaMarcus Aldridge second overall in 2006. but for some reason, they sent him to the Portland Trail Blazers for fourth pick Tyrus Thomas and backup small forward Viktor Khryapa. People talk about the Blazers’ bad luck in the draft, but this was one moment when they outright committed highway robbery by nabbing a future star.Should Have Drafted: LaMarcus AldridgeWell, duh. The best thing the Bulls could have done was to hang on to their draft pick. Thomas may have had more defensive upside, but he was ultimately mediocre in most, if not all of his nine NBA seasons. Aldridge, of course, is still in the NBA as a six-time All-Star and three-time All-NBA second or third team selection.25 Cleveland CavaliersThe Mistake: Drafting Anthony Bennett at No. 1 (2013)”Hold my drink,” said UNLV forward Anthony Bennett to the likes of Kwame Brown, Greg Oden, and even LaRue Martin from over four decades back. There’s a very good case indeed for Bennett as the worst No. 1 draft pick of all-time, and if you’re more of a numbers guy, try this for size – career stats of 4.4 PPG, 3.1 RPG, and 39.2 percent from the field.Should Have Drafted: Victor Oladipo or Giannis AntetokounmpoAs we’ve often mentioned, the 2013 draft lacked a clear-cut No. 1, but things would have gone much better for Cleveland if they drafted No. 2 pick Victor Oladipo instead, as he became a full-fledged superstar in 2017-18. No. 15 pick Giannis Antetokounmpo got there sooner, and he would have definitely been an ideal gamble for the Cavs in any 2013 re-draft.24 Dallas MavericksThe Mistake: Drafting Sam Perkins at No. 4 (1984)Yes, we hear you. But you have to remember that this is not a list of biggest draft busts per se. While it’s truly hard to call Perkins a bust, “Big Smooth” was mostly a third or fourth offensive option in Dallas, and in 17 NBA seasons, he was never, not even once, an All-Star selection. In other words, the epitome of solid but unspectacular.Should Have Drafted: Charles BarkleyNow here’s a pick that could have hit two birds with one stone by potentially giving the Mavs a championship well before the Dirk era, and by giving Charles Barkley the NBA championship he never had. Sure, he may have been too short and too wide for the four, but Sir Charles didn’t waste any time in proving his critics wrong as the guy picked right after Perkins in ‘84.23 Denver NuggetsThe Mistake: Drafting Nikoloz Tskitishvili (No. 5) and Nene (No. 7) (2002)With two lottery picks in the 2002 draft, the Nuggets took the international route with both selections, choosing Georgia’s Nikoloz Tskitishvili at No. 5 and Brazil’s Nene (Hilario) at No. 7. Nene had a decent career that’s amazingly still going strong, but he was never All-Star-caliber. Tskitishvili, on the other hand, was downright awful, as most of you should know by now.Should Have Drafted: Amar’e StoudemireAside from foreign prospects, homegrown high school draftees were all the rage back in the early-mid 2000s, and while we’ve definitely seen our share of preps-to-pros busts, Amar’e Stoudemire was not one of them. Criticize his lack of durability if you may, but the Nuggets passed not once, but twice on drafting this future All-NBA big man back in 2002.22 Detroit PistonsThe Mistake: Drafting Darko Milicic at No. 2 (2003)Second overall is where future All-Stars, not terrible teenage players, get drafted. But that’s what Darko Milicic was, as a number of factors contributed to his failure as an NBA player – his youth, the rawness that comes with being an 18-year-old draftee, and then-Pistons coach Larry Brown’s legendary distrust of rookies.Should Have Drafted: Dwyane WadeSo let’s see. Carmelo Anthony (No. 3) in Brown’s “play the right way” system would have been like mixing oil and water. Chris Bosh (No. 4) would have gotten little playing time behind Ben and Rasheed Wallace. But No. 5 pick Dwyane Wade makes the most sense as a standout scorer and defender who could have moved Rip Hamilton to the three and relegated Tayshaun Prince to sixth man status.21 Golden State WarriorsThe Mistake: Drafting Joe Barry Carroll (No. 1) and Rickey Brown (No. 13) (1980)The Warriors had already made a mistake a day before draft day by sending Robert Parish and the No. 3 pick to the Celtics for the No. 1 and 13 picks. Yet they doubled down by wasting the top pick on a guy who put up good numbers but got the nickname “Joe Barely Cares” for his lack of effort, and using No. 13 on someone who had a forgettably brief career as a reserve power forward.Should Have Drafted: Kevin McHale and Jeff RulandThe aforementioned trade allowed the Celtics to surround Larry Bird with star power in the frontcourt. However, the Warriors could have one-upped Boston by picking future Hall of Fame power forward McHale at No. 1, then using their No. 13 pick to draft 6-foot-11, 275-pound center Jeff Ruland, who had several years flirting with 20-10 averages for the then-Bullets before injuries slowed him down.20 Houston RocketsThe Mistake: Trading Three 1st-Rounders for Eddie Griffin (2001)The Rockets had three first-round picks in the 2001 draft, yet they sent them all to the then-New Jersey Nets to trade up for No. 7 pick Griffin, an athletic freak who alternated between inconsistent play on both ends of the floor and time away from the court due to personal issues. It took less than three seasons for Houston to give up on Griffin and waive him.Should Have Drafted: Richard Jefferson, Zach Randolph, and Tony ParkerHouston could have avoided the drama by hanging on to those No. 13, No. 18, and No. 28 picks, and using them on three future stars – Jefferson (incidentally the Rockets’ original No. 13 pick), Randolph, and Parker. All three were still active at the end of the 2017-18 season, while Griffin’s NBA career was essentially over at the time of his untimely passing in 2007.19 Indiana PacersThe Mistake: Drafting Jonathan Bender at No. 5 (1999)Mississippi high school phenom Jonathan Bender had the length and the game to convince NBA scouts that he could be the next Kevin Garnett. Unfortunately, he struggled with injuries all throughout his brief NBA career and ended up as a wasted pick for the Pacers, who took him fifth overall in 1999 despite the presence of established college talents as alternate picks.Should Have Drafted: Shawn MarionThe Pacers could have drafted Rip Hamilton (No. 7), but Reggie Miller was, at that point, still good for a few more productive years at the two. Shawn Marion (No. 9), on the other hand, filled a frontcourt need, as he could have given Indiana an athletic scorer who could grab his share of rebounds and play defense.18 Los Angeles ClippersThe Mistake: Drafting Michael Olowokandi at No. 1 (1998)The Donald Sterling-era Clippers made countless draft mistakes through the years. But none were worse than their decision to use their No. 1 draft pick in 1998 on Michael Olowokandi, a 20-10 machine from the University of the Pacific who was average at best, and even a subpar backup option at worst. Most mid-major prospects with lottery potential should come with huge “buyer beware” tags, and the Kandi Man’s a prime reason why.Should Have Drafted: Vince CarterThere were multiple lottery picks who would have made more sense for the 1998-99 Clippers, who had holes all over their lineup. But No. 5 pick Vince Carter could have easily electrified the franchise with his scoring and dunking, while still being a plausible No. 1 choice at the time and a cross-town counterpart to the Lakers’ Kobe Bryant.17 Los Angeles LakersThe Mistake: Drafting Mike McGee at No. 19 (1981)It says a lot about the Lakers’ ability to make good draft picks that we’re going all the way back to 1981 for Mike McGee, an instant-offense gunner who once scored 41 points in a game for the team, but never came close to beating Norm Nixon, and later on, Byron Scott, for the starting two-guard spot. The Showtime Lakers sure lit up the scoreboard, but they also valued unselfishness.Should Have Drafted: Larry NanceWith the very next pick in the 1981 draft, the Phoenix Suns drafted Clemson big man Larry Nance at No. 20. His namesake son did briefly make his name as a Lakers power forward, but had L.A. drafted him, Nance Sr. would have provided more athleticism, scoring, and defense than the likes of Kurt Rambis (yes, that Showtime fan favorite) and Mark Landsberger.16 Memphis GrizzliesThe Mistake: Drafting Hasheem Thabeet at No. 2 (2009)Blake Griffin was the consensus choice for No. 1 pick in 2009, but after that, it was anybody’s guess who’d follow him at No. 2. The Grizzlies went with 7-foot-3 defensive stopper Thabeet, but ended up with an offensively-challenged, super-raw project who, before Anthony Bennett arrived, became the highest-drafted player to ever get called down to the D/G-League.Should Have Drafted: James HardenOf course, picking Harden at No. 2 instead of No. 3 in real life would likely deprive Grizzlies fans of a chance at Jaren Jackson Jr., who’s currently on fire as one of 2018’s top rookies. But the Grizzlies had no real need for a center, and Harden could have provided some much-needed offensive punch and additional playmaking to Memphis’ traditionally defense-oriented lineups.15 Miami HeatThe Mistake: Drafting Michael Beasley at No. 2 (2008)The Heat’s decision to pick Beasley No. 2 wasn’t as egregiously bad as the aforementioned Thabeet pick, as the Kansas State super-frosh did flirt with 20 PPG for a bit, and has often been a good scorer as a fill-in at either forward spot. But so much more was expected from him, as off-court issues often got in the way of his immense talent.Should Have Drafted: Kevin LoveThis one’s tough. Russell Westbrook (No. 4) would have given the Heat a dynamite backcourt if he was paired with Dwyane Wade, but we also can’t see those two co-existing well over time. Kevin Love (No. 5), on the other hand, would have been fine as a second scoring option who could rebound, shoot, and pass quite well for a man his size.14 Milwaukee BucksThe Mistake: Trading Picks With Dallas (1998)With the ninth pick in the 1998 NBA Draft, the Milwaukee Bucks drafted Dirk Nowitzki, a German forward who turned 20 just five days before draft day. Thinking he was too much of a gamble, they immediately sent him and the rights to forward Pat Garrity to the Dallas Mavericks for the seemingly tried-and-tested Michigan center, Robert Traylor.Should Have Drafted: Dirk NowitzkiAs one could expect from a forward/center who stood just 6-foot-9 and weighed at least 300 pounds at various points in his career, the late Traylor was an abject flop. Nowitzki, meanwhile, is now in his 21st season with the Mavericks, a surefire future Hall of Famer in his first year of eligibility and unquestionably the team’s greatest player of all-time. Ouch.13 Minnesota TimberwolvesThe Mistake: Picking The Wrong Point Guard…Twice (2009)With the fifth and sixth picks in the 2009 NBA Draft, the Minnesota Timberwolves had two chances to draft a franchise point guard. Ricky Rubio turned out well enough after arriving from Spain in 2011.  Jonny Flynn had a good rookie year, but flamed out due to injuries. Sadly, neither man is named Wardell Stephen Curry Jr.Should Have Drafted: Stephen CurryYes indeed, that kid from Davidson whose dad played over a decade in the NBA turned out to be pretty good after all. Curry fell into the laps of the Golden State Warriors at No. 7, and he hasn’t really done much…except win three NBA championships and two MVP awards, among other accolades, while making uptempo basketball cool again as one of the most talented, and most influential players of the current era.12 New Orleans PelicansThe Mistake: Drafting Julian Wright at No. 13 (2007)A Chicago-area high school star who stood out at the University of Kansas for his versatility, Wright was the exact opposite in his four-year NBA stint – a man without a position. Not once did he average more than 15 minutes per game after the New Orleans Hornets took him at No. 13 in the 2007 draft.Should Have Drafted: Rodney Stuckey, Wilson Chandler, or Arron AfflaloThe Hornets had a gaping hole at shooting guard in 2007-08, with the team making do with a past-his-prime Mo Peterson. That’s why the team would have been better off with Stuckey (No. 15), or even Afflalo (No. 27), who would have provided good value. And if the Hornets would have preferred a small forward, Chandler was available at No. 23 and worth the reach.11 New York KnicksThe Mistake: Drafting Art Heyman at No. 1 (1963)The Knicks thought they had a safe choice at first overall in 1963 when they picked Art Heyman, a native New Yorker who won several national Player of the Year awards at Duke. After a promising rookie year, Heyman’s temper and off-court issues turned him into a basketball vagabond who showed flashes of brilliance but never found a long-term home in the pros.Should Have Drafted: Nate ThurmondFuture NBA exec Rod Thorn had a solid career at No. 2, but it was the No. 3 pick, Nate Thurmond, who had the best career by far among 1963’s draftees. His height, rebounding, and defensive ability were everything the Knicks needed at that point, yet they still went with the local boy who didn’t quite make good in most of his NBA and ABA stops.10 Oklahoma City ThunderThe Mistake: Trading Picks With Chicago (1987)Even for 1987 standards, it was a bit odd for teams to draft NAIA superstars, even elite athletes with versatile skillsets like Scottie Pippen. Perhaps the then-Seattle SuperSonics thought that it was too much of a gamble to pick someone with no NCAA Division I experience at No. 5, which is why his rights were sent to the Chicago Bulls, who sent No. 8 pick Olden Polynice to the Sonics as part of the deal.Should Have Drafted: Scottie PippenO.P. had a decent NBA career that lasted 15 seasons, albeit one mostly spent as a role-playing enforcer in the middle. Pippen, on the other hand, became a six-time NBA champion, a Hall of Famer, and the best second-in-command Michael Jordan could have had on the Bulls. Is there any question whom the Sonics/Thunder would have rather had, in hindsight?9 Orlando MagicThe Mistake: Drafting Fran Vazquez at No. 11 (2005)As far as the NBA’s modern era is concerned, Fran Vazquez is the highest-drafted player to never set foot on an NBA court. And if you’re part of the endangered group of Magic fans who still hopes he’d somehow sign with Orlando and lend a helping hand to young big men Jonathan Isaac and Mo Bamba, then please, give it up. The man is 35-years-old, and has, time and again, chosen to remain in Spain rather than shoot hoops in central Florida.Should Have Drafted: Danny GrangerA number of NBA teams wish they had instead drafted Granger, who fell to No. 17 and went to the Indiana Pacers. While his NBA career ended prematurely due to injury, Granger had a couple of years where he averaged around 25 points per game and excelled on both ends of the floor.8 Philadelphia 76ersThe Mistake: Drafting Evan Turner at No. 2 (2010)We sincerely hope Markelle Fultz won’t find himself here in a year or two. But for now, the Sixers’ biggest draft mistake is a fairly recent one. Thinking that Turner was a polished prospect out of Ohio State, Philly picked him second overall in 2010. They ended up with a jack-of-all-trades, decent pro, but as we’ve often said in this article, you don’t expect merely solid from the guy picked behind No. 1.Should Have Drafted: DeMarcus CousinsSuffice to say, Boogie is a player who could have prevented the need for a “process” to be “trusted.” Sure, he’s clashed with more coaches than what you can count with the fingers on one hand, but prior to his Achilles injury earlier this year, he was undoubtedly one of the NBA’s best all-around centers of the past two decades, despite the headaches he often caused.7 Phoenix SunsThe Mistake: Trading Draft Picks for Cash (2004, 2006, 2007)In the mid-2000s, it almost seemed as if Suns owner Robert Sarver was allergic to the draft. In 2004, it was the No. 7 pick sent to the Bulls for their 2006 first-rounder and cash. In 2006, the Bulls’ No. 21 pick was traded to Boston for their 2007 first-rounder and cash. And in 2007, the Celtics’ pick was traded to Portland for cold, hard cash. Is it any wonder now why the Suns have struggled for so long?Should Have Drafted: Andre Iguodala or Luol Deng (2004)In effect, the Suns lost out on Luol Deng (No. 7) or Andre Iguodala (No. 9) in 2004, Rajon Rondo in 2006, and Rudy Fernandez in 2007. But the whole cycle could have been prevented if Phoenix held on to their No. 7 pick in 2004 and used it on Iguodala or Deng, who would have given the “seven seconds or less” Suns the defensive presence they often lacked.6 Portland Trail BlazersThe Mistake: Drafting Sam Bowie at No. 2 (1984)No, it’s not Greg Oden over Kevin Durant in 2007, though that came close. Up to now, it’s hard to defend the Blazers’ decision to pick Sam Bowie second overall in 1984 by saying they already had Clyde Drexler. It’s not like they couldn’t have moved Drexler to the three while making way for this guy to play the two…Should Have Drafted: Michael JordanOf course, “this guy” is none other than His Airness, Michael Jordan, who could have helped decorate the rafters of the Rose Garden/Moda Center with countless banners. Instead, he brought his otherworldly skills to the Windy City, and six championships later, the rest is history for the Chicago Bulls.5 Sacramento KingsThe Mistake: Drafting Sihugo Green at No. 1 (1956)Si-who? Well before the modern era of draft busts, the Rochester Royals (many years later the Sacramento Kings) drafted high-scoring Duquesne guard Sihugo Green at No. 1 in the 1956 draft. He was a decent NBA player for about a decade, and while legend has it that the Boston Celtics somehow maneuvered Royals management into picking Green first overall, that doesn’t make it any less of an epic mistake.Should Have Drafted: Bill RussellThere’s no two ways about it. The NBA would have been radically different had the Royals got the actual best player in the 1956 draft, that being Bill Russell. Why, all he did was lead the Celtics to 11 championships in 13 seasons and redefine the game with his phenomenal ability as a rebounder and defender.4 San Antonio SpursThe Mistake: Drafting Alfredrick Hughes at No. 14 (1985)You don’t hear the words “San Antonio Spurs” and “draft mistakes” mentioned together too often, but they’ve made a few, such as their decision to draft Alfredrick Hughes 14th overall in 1985. Hughes was a one-dimensional scorer who lasted just one season in the NBA before taking the globe-trotting route and continuing his pro career overseas.Should Have Drafted: Joe DumarsInstead of getting the guy with an unusual hybrid of two first names, the Spurs should have drafted this guy with an average name and a well-above-average game. Joe Dumars was a lightly regarded prospect from McNeese State, but as he proved upon joining the Pistons as the No. 18 pick in 1985, he went on to become one of the NBA’s best defensive guards of the ’80s and ’90s and a pretty good scorer too.3 Toronto RaptorsThe Mistake: Drafting Andrea Bargnani at No. 1 (2006)Sometimes, good stats are the equivalent of empty calories. The NFL currently has Jameis Winston, while the NBA once had Andrea Bargnani, another first overall pick who isn’t/wasn’t as good as his stats suggest. Sure, he once averaged over 21 points for the Raptors, but that was for a 22-60 team, and his rebounding and defense left so much to be desired all throughout his decade-long career.Should Have Drafted: LaMarcus AldridgeYes, this would have precluded the whole Aldridge-for-Tyrus-Thomas debacle we discussed earlier, but the Texas big man would have offered scoring, rebounding, decent defense (at least much better than Bargnani’s), and a far more lasting impact than the 7-footer from Italy.2 Utah JazzThe Mistake: Trading the Rights to the No. 3 Pick (1982)The Jazz haven’t been consistently bad since the early ’80s, and that’s largely because they have a very good track record in the draft. But they did make one egregious mistake in 1982 when they sent the rights to the No. 3 draft pick to Atlanta for a pair of high-scoring, one-dimensional ball-hogs. John Drew starred at small forward for a couple years before his personal problems caught up with him, while Freeman Williams lasted just 11 games before getting cut.Should Have Drafted: Dominique WilkinsOf course, the No. 3 pick the Jazz traded to the Hawks was the Human Highlight Film himself, Dominique Wilkins. While he arguably remains the Hawks’ greatest player of all-time, you can just imagine how the Jazz could have been NBA championship contenders if ‘Nique was playing alongside John Stockton and Karl Malone.1 Washington WizardsThe Mistake: Drafting Jan Vesely at No. 6 (2011)The Wizards had many weaknesses ahead of the 2011 draft, and Jan Vesely was picked sixth overall to patch up one of them at power forward. Instead, his offense never caught up with his defense, and he was so unimpressive he lasted just two-and-a-half seasons in the nation’s capital.Should Have Drafted:  Klay Thompson or Kawhi LeonardAs the Wizards already had John Wall at point guard and, for what he was worth back then, JaVale McGee at center, the team could have also used a wing player. Klay Thompson (No. 11) could have easily beaten out Nick Young at shooting guard in a year or two, while Kawhi Leonard (No. 15) could have instantly replaced the fading Rashard Lewis at the three. Either way, the Wizards missed out on drafting a future All-Star.

英国无协议脱欧机率恐再增 内阁多位部长正酝酿辞职
Monday November 12, 2018

梅表示任何脱欧协议备选项都“不受欢迎”(图:天空新闻) 海外网11月12日电英国“脱欧”进程停滞不前,首相特蕾莎·梅(Theresa May)面对内阁及欧盟的阻力,被迫取消于12日举行的紧急内阁会议;若周二(13日)未能定出协议草案,恐不能于本月内召开欧盟峰会并达成协议。前外相约翰逊(Boris Johnson)警告,梅的方案将令英国完全向欧盟“投降”,成为“附庸国”,并呼吁阁员倒戈。 据英国天空新闻消息,约翰逊于周一在报章撰文呼吁内阁倒戈,批评梅内阁希望仍继续留在欧盟的囚牢中。他称,首相正向布鲁塞尔进行“完全投降”,其建议正是“持续冲突的秘诀”。他批评首相正使得“我们即将签署比现行宪法立场更糟糕的条款。这些条款可能在使英国成为欧盟的殖民地”。 约翰逊还表示,首相的“脱欧”方案是“自苏伊士危机以来未曾见过的英国治国方略的失败”。 约翰逊呼吁内阁成员对首相脱欧方案倒戈。(图:天空新闻) 同时,支持“脱欧”的国会下议院领袖利德索姆(Andrea Leadsom)也强调,英国不应陷入欧盟的最后担保方案中,而没能力决定何时可摆脱。利德索姆称她明确怀疑此方案“能否在议会中通过”,呼吁特蕾莎·梅尊重支持“脱欧”的选民,又暗示会以辞职来反对首相。 此外,据报道,已有4位内阁成员打算以辞职来抗议特蕾莎·梅的“脱欧”方案。据了解,去年11月以来,一年间有9名内阁大臣先后因失职或丑闻下台,前“脱欧”事务大臣戴德伟和外相约翰逊于今年7月因不满特蕾莎·梅的“脱欧”方案而先后辞职;而约翰逊的弟弟、交通事务部国务大臣乔约·翰逊则于上周五(9日)辞职,成为最新一员。 据报道,在上周末,英国与欧盟达成协议的承诺已破裂,双方都坚持各自的爱尔兰边境条款之主张。尽管英国和欧盟都希望避免北爱尔兰和爱尔兰共和国之间的边境检查,但就如何运作分歧较大。 英国贸易大臣近期表示“难以与欧达成协议”(图:路透) 由于没有达成任何协议,在本月底之前确保举行特别欧盟峰会的时间已剩无几。同时,在本周举行内阁特别会议也变得似乎不太可能。 据了解,明年3月29日是英国“脱欧”的期限,由于未达成“脱欧”协议,英国政界和民间也有越来越多的人对“无协议脱欧”感到忧虑乃至恐惧。英国国际贸易大臣莲·福克斯(Liam Fox)上周六就曾表示,由于仍存在一些有争议的问题,英国可能无法与欧盟达成“脱欧”协议。 几位英国官员和消息人士7日也曾表示,如果欧盟领导人准备在本月通过任何英国“脱欧”协议,则必须在一周内就此取得突破,现在看来已变得不可能了。 此前有报道指出,无协议“脱欧”意味着,在2019年3月29日,英国变成欧盟之外的国家,双方没有达成具体的“脱欧”协议和政策框架,英国退出了欧盟的单一市场和海关联盟,双方只能按照世界贸易组织(WTO)的要求享受最惠国待遇。到时候在进出口贸易、金融服务和制造业等方面英欧双方都将受到严重冲击。 来源:海外网 Source: https://ottawazine.com/feed/

女儿误中9枪身亡,墨西哥议员得知噩耗在国会上痛哭
Sunday November 11, 2018

【环球网报道实习记者崔天也】“他们杀了我女儿!他们杀了我女儿!”一位墨西哥女性副议员在国会上痛哭不止,原因是接到电话得知女儿在健身房被误杀,惨中9枪。 “今日俄罗斯”(RT)10日报道称,59岁的墨西哥副议员梅德尔(Carmen Medel)在国会会议期间接到一个令人震惊的电话,称其22岁的女儿刚刚死于一场“拙劣的帮派袭击”。梅德尔随后痛哭不止,整个国会为其默哀一分钟。 梅德尔的女儿在墨西哥韦拉克鲁斯的门多萨城学习医学,被杀当天正在该市的一家健身房锻炼,后惨遭九枪身亡。报道称,这次谋杀显然是一场弄错了身份的谋杀案。韦拉克鲁斯州长尤尼斯(Miguel Ángel Yunes)告诉记者称,凶手误把梅德尔的女儿当作了在同一家健身房锻炼的黑帮成员的女朋友。 尤尼斯还称,不久之后,一名杀手被发现死在了健身房外的一辆卡车里。几小时后,韦拉克鲁斯警方逮捕了两名武装嫌疑人。 报道称,此次案件是体现墨西哥无法无天的最新案例。2017年,墨西哥记录在案的凶杀案达到创纪录的29158起,今年仅前9个月就有25000多人被谋杀。 今年7月份的选举准备期间,有百余名政治家被谋杀。政治暴力浪潮吓得600余人退出竞选,并让帮派得以操控此次选举。 “政客们只能在一定程度上保护自己,”Nexos杂志编辑伊拉德斯(Esteban Illades)对英国《卫报》表示,“暴力太普遍和恶毒了,而且根本不管你到底有多少保镖”。 来源:环球网 Source: https://ottawazine.com/feed/

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Soi kèo La Liga: Tài xỉu Barca vs Real, 22h15 ngày 28/10
Saturday October 27, 2018

Soi kèo La Liga: Tài xỉu Barca vs Real, 22h15 ngày 28/10 5 (100%) 1 vote Tin soi kèo bóng đá từ nhà cái cá cược uy tín 188BET –  Chưa bao giờ trận El Clasico của La Liga lại thu hút ít sự chú ý đến như vậy. Theo chuyên gia soi kèo tài

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