They like house music so we have all that on, but if I got chance to put anything on, it would be probably 90s music. That's showing my age because I'm one of the oldest in the dressing room. I like Oasis and Kings of Leon. And you talk about embarrassing moments, I do like Beautiful South as well. To be fair, I've got a good metabolism so I can eat what I want, but I've got a sweet tooth so it's always got to be a dessert.
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A cheesecake or a crumble. Rhubarb crumble and custard. And it's got to be custard, it can't be ice cream. I'm a proper Northern Yorkshire lad, so I like my custard. I'd also say a Chinese takeaway as a Saturday night treat after a game. A special black bean sauce and rice. Which player in history would you like to play alongside - and why? The person who everybody compares me to from a few years ago is Terry Butcher. That iconic picture of him with the bandage and the blood everywhere also represents what I've been through in my career.
Cuts every week and playing with bandages on, so I think us two playing together would be feared by everybody. It'd be chaos. We'd be throwing our heads around everywhere and the physio would be on constantly. But then someone I would have liked to play with because of how good a defender he was is Rio Ferdinand.
A Rolls-Royce defender and I would have enjoyed playing alongside him if I got the chance. Which famous manager would you have loved to play for - and why? Pep Guardiola. There's a new documentary on him coming out which I've seen a trailer for, I've also seen videos of how he speaks, how he speaks to the players and what he does for them. He just treats people as proper human beings. He seems perfect as a man-manager.
He'll back the players in everything he does — and that's why he's at Man City. I don't think it's going to happen, but I'd love to play for him. With him, it's not just about football, it's about life itself. He speaks about how to act off the pitch, about being respectful and that sums him up. He manages the whole lot with each individual player. Our manager at Rotherham, Paul Warne, has that kind of approach as well and I think that's why we've got such a good team spirit.
We have nice genuine guys in the dressing room. That's what we want. We don't want any egos. That's what the gaffer wants and how he comes across.
We did something recently where we brought in a picture in of someone who inspires you to do what you do. Players were bringing in pictures of people who had passed away — their grandma, grandad, family members. I brought a picture of my children in. Other lads did that as well. You had to stand up individually and speak about your circumstances and what inspires you.
It's good to get to know everybody because you wouldn't normally do that in a dressing room. Everybody's got their own life away from football and people keep it away sometimes. They come in and you've got the bravado of lads giving it the big one all the time, but the gaffer says it's nice to get to know certain things about players individually and their families. You wouldn't normally do that, but it has brought stuff to light recently.
When certain players stood up and spoke, it touched a lot of players. I get emotional anyway because I've got kids. The gaffer does, too.
It has brought us together a bit more. What would you be if you weren't a footballer? I've done a journalism degree recently, but I wouldn't have chosen journalism before I went into football. I'm not sure what I would have gone into — maybe sports science. I've always been a sporty person so I did quite like the idea of being a physio, that side of it, but I've never been able to make the courses. I did the journalism degree and that's intrigued me, so I'd maybe like to get into that after my career. Tell us a secret that fans won't know…. There's not much to know about me. I've opened up a children's play centre with my missus, but that's been publicised, so I'll say that I played at the old Wembley with the Twin Towers when I was I played for my Wakefield district team in an adidas Predator tournament when the first ever pair of Predators came out.
Adidas sponsored the tournament. We won the regional tournament at Newcastle to represent the north of England and we got to play the final before an England Under game, I think. We stayed at the Hilton next to Wembley as well. We all got a pair of Predators and to watch the England game.
I'm sure there are lots of people who have played at both the old and the new Wembley, but maybe not many who are still playing now. Sky Bet are the proud title sponsors of the EFL. No comments have so far been submitted. Why not be the first to send us your thoughts, or debate this issue live on our message boards. Share this article Share. Most watched Sport videos Joe Gomez arrives to England training after sterling scrap Jody Morris bites back at 'bitter' Jose Mourinho on Instagram Gareth Southgate addresses media following Sterling and Gomez clash Raheem Sterling and Joe Gomez train with England teammates Sterling and Gomez train alongside each other after bust-up Sterling dropped from England's match with Montenegro after Gomez row Chilwell: 'Raheem was apologetic, he said it's not in his nature' Gareth Southgate: Sterling is 'a massive part' of England squad KSI thinks he would 'destroy' Justin Bieber in a boxing match Pogba close to recovery from ankle injury as he gets his cast removed Kai Rooney scores amazing free-kick just like Man United icon dad Southgate: Emotions ran high over clash between Sterling and Gomez.
Comments 0 Share what you think. More top stories. Bing Site Web Enter search term: Search. Feedly More RSS feeds The German government and taxpayers have recently shown that there are limits to its ability to go on bailing-out periphery countries. Public debt in the periphery countries will stop rising immediately the policy is implemented. As a consequence, Germany will no longer be under such pressure to bailout the southern countries.
Deficit monetisation will immediately take pressure off German taxpayers and the German government. Underpinning the German economic philosophy is a concern that if the money issuing authority financed budget deficits there would be a rise in inflation, and hyperinflation would follow. This view is based on the German experience in the s.
It does not necessarily follow that the mistakes and excesses that led to the German hyperinflation in the s would be repeated today. Under Option B there is no risk of high inflation as, once the fiscal stimulus is delivered and the multiplier is operating, the new money can be sterilised removed from the economy if and when excess liquidity ever became a problem. As well, a legislative cap could be placed on the policy in advance.
Maynard Keynes , Abba Lerner , Milton Friedman and , Ben Bernanke and, most recently, Willem Buiter May have all advocated this general approach, certainly in relation to deflation. Ugolini has concluded that deficit monetisation has worked in the past and is not evil.
The case for its application is even greater in current circumstances where there are two concurrent problems: high public debt and deflation. Using new money to finance public deficits for the people see Kaletsky et al. Macroeconomic policy coordination must get ahead of the unfolding crisis and work to resolve high public debt and deficient growth problems.
Public demand must fill the void until private demand picks up. Search form. The Eurozone The case for deficit monetisation is also pressing in periphery countries, whether they stay inside the Eurozone or leave it.
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Inflation Underpinning the German economic philosophy is a concern that if the money issuing authority financed budget deficits there would be a rise in inflation, and hyperinflation would follow.