NEW HAVEN, Conn. -- John Lovett scored three rushing touchdowns, the defense had 10 tackles for losses -- including five sacks -- and Princeton beat Yale 31-3 on Saturday to move into a three-way tie atop the Ivy League.Rohan Hylton had eight tackles, including 2 1/2 for losses and a sack, for Princeton (7-2, 5-1), which limited Yale to 36 yards rushing and has given up 10 combined points in three games since an overtime loss to Harvard on Oct. 22.AJ Glass scored on a 46-yard run to cap the Tigers six-play, 82-yard opening drive.Yales Alex Galland made a 24-yard field goal and Princetons Tavish Rice kicked a 40 yarder to make it 10-3 before Lovett scored on a 2-yard run, 35 seconds before halftime.Lovett added two 1-yard touchdown runs in the fourth quarter.Yale (2-7, 2-4) converted just 3 of 17 third downs and had just 200 total yards. http://www.texansrookiestore.com/Texans-Chris-Clark-Jersey/http://www.texansrookiestore.com/Texans-Corey-Moore-Jersey/ . - Oakland Raiders running back Rashad Jennings was speaking to a group of local high school students earlier this week when the conversation turned to the importance of being prepared when opportunities in life arise. http://www.texansrookiestore.com/Texans-Joel-Heath-Jersey/ . The Australian is competing in his final season in Formula One and still looking for his first win this year. He will look to end Vettels run of six straight race wins on Sunday. Webber, who is fifth in the championship, earned his second pole from the past three races and 13th of his career. http://www.texansrookiestore.com/Hoodie/ .C. -- Todd Fiddler scored a hat trick, including the overtime goal, as the Prince George Cougars survived an 8-7 win against the Kamloops Blazers in Western Hockey League play Sunday. http://www.texansrookiestore.com/Texans-Braxton-Miller-Jersey/ . -- Matt Ryan needed one of the best games of his career to lead the Falcons and their depleted offence out of their three-game losing streak last week. The Mercedes-Benz management in Stuttgart ought to be thankful for the game of golf this morning as the Ryder Cup dominates the UK sports pages. Without the post mortem into Europes defeat at the hands of a rampant American team, Lewis Hamiltons hasty comments would have created even greater headlines than they already have.From the moment a microphone was stuck under his nose almost before the smoke had cleared from the stricken Mercedes, it was obvious that Hamiltons comments would be even more volatile than the failed V6.Regardless of whether or not his heart-on-the-sleeve thoughts were ill advised, what mattered next was the manner in which the media would deal with the apparent implication that Lewis was receiving unfair treatment from the engine supplier. As soon as one reporter from a British national newspaper couldnt wait to tweet the quotes verbatim in the same knee-jerk manner, you had to fear the worst. Fortunately, a more measured response has been evident across most of the national media.The Daily Mail found a reasonable balance by headlining and leading with Mercedes refuting stupid sabotage claims before going into detail of the race. The Daily Telegraph took the reverse option by headlining Hamiltons attack on his team and using the line stoking theories his own team have been conspiring against him when, by incorporating such a seemingly innocent phrase in the opening paragraph, the newspaper is actually propagating this absurd notion. Thankfully, a strongly worded and informed column by David Coulthard puts the opposing view.The Times talked of hint of sabotage in the headline but used a softer tone when reporting Hamiltons outburst, albeit stoking the fire with: The noise from the conspiracy theorists believing that Mercedes are deliberately sabotaging Hamilton to favour a German driver in a car with a German badge will be difficult to silence now.dddddddddddd Having made a comment that is virtually self-fulfilling, an analysis of the situation represented a fair attempt to redress the balance while intriguingly leaving that element of doubt hanging in the air.It was necessary to read through the report in the The Star to understand that, in the end, Hamilton was not actually being super-critical of Mercedes, despite the suggestion in the opening paragraph that he all but pointed the finger of blame at his own Mercedes team.At least that eventually achieved an even-handed view, unlike The Mirror which jumped in with Lewis Hamilton hints at Mercedes conspiracy in the headline and carried on in that vein without recourse to the world champions calmer thoughts later in the day. And its not as if either the immediacy of the papers website, or the time difference with Malaysia, presented a problem with UK deadlines. Tone and style are the publications prerogative, of course. But the problem with online reportage is the effect this can have on the readers subsequent ill-informed and sometimes inflammatory commentary.The Daily Express made the important message clear in the headline Hamilton backtracks on Mercedes conspiracy theory comments, the report then detailing the original theory before adding a response from both Toto Wolff and Niki Lauda.The headline in The Guardian had similar balance: Lewis Hamilton blames higher power not Mercedes for F1 engine failures. Having detailed the original damning words from Hamilton, the paper then gave the drivers more considered thoughts before adding: Any suggestion Mercedes are nobbling the engine of their star driver is, of course, ludicrous.Amen to that. 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