The Northern Territory news Fri 13 Aug 2021
The Northern Territory news; NewspaperNT
Community newspapers -- Northern Territory -- Darwin.; Australian newspapers -- Northern Territory -- Darwin.
News Corp Australia
Copyright. Made available by the publisher under licence.
News Corp Australia
FRIDAY AUGUST 13 2021 WEATHER 43 V1 - NTNE01Z01MA Sam Kerr will be a massive drawcard for the Matildas during the 2023 Womens World Cup. Picture: Francois Nel/Getty Tanami Tiwi Daly Arnhem Carpentaria Gregory Barkly Simpson Lasseter Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset 7:01 am 6:42 pm 10:25 am 10:56 pm Aug 22 Aug 30 Sep 7 Aug 16 Fri Aug 13 Sat Aug 14 Sun Aug 15 Mon Aug 16 Tue Aug 17 Wed Aug 18 Thu Aug 19 Fri Aug 20 2:53am 1.4m 9:11am 7.2m 3:31pm 1.6m 9:18pm 6.6m 3:26am 1.8m 9:37am 6.9m 4:13pm 1.6m 10:07pm 6.4m 4:02am 2.3m 10:05am 6.5m 4:57pm 1.7m 11:01pm 6.1m 4:45am 3.0m 10:37am 6.0m 5:46pm 1.9m 12:06am 5.7m 5:48am 3.6m 11:19am 5.5m 6:54pm 2.1m 1:35am 5.5m 7:30am 4.0m 12:37pm 5.0m 8:25pm 2.1m 3:32am 5.7m 9:32am 3.8m 2:51pm 5.0m 9:54pm 1.9m 4:50am 6.2m 11:00am 3.4m 4:12pm 5.4m 11:01pm 1.5m Darwin 23 35 Tindal 19 35 Jabiru 23 36 Nhulunbuy 22 31 0.2 Borroloola 15 36 Lajamanu 17 32 Tennant Creek 19 27 Alice Springs 6 19 Yulara 6 20 Location Min Max *Rain Location Min Max *Rain * rainfall 24 hours to 9am yesterday 1024 1024 1008 1016 1016 102910308 WARNINGS Latest information at www.bom.gov.au/australia/warnings Coastal & Land Weather 1300 659 214 Tropical Cyclone 1300 659 211 NORTHERN TERRITORY A slight chance of showers over the far northeast Arnhem District, mostly sunny elsewhere apart from some evening cloud in the Carpentaria District. Less humid over the southern and western Top End. Moderate east to southeast winds, fresh and gusty during the day. Fire danger: severe over the northwest Daly District, very high over the Gregory District, the remainder of the Daly District and about Katherine, high elsewhere north of Ti Tree. DARWIN and OUTER DARWIN Less humid and sunny. Light winds becoming east to southeasterly 20 to 30 km/h in the morning then becoming light in the evening. Min 22 Max 35 Saturday: Sunny. Min 21 Max 33 Sunday: Mostly sunny. Min 23 Max 34 Monday: Sunny. Min 23 Max 35 DARWIN HARBOUR Winds: East to southeasterly about 10 knots increasing to 15 to 20 knots in the middle of the day then decreasing to about 10 knots in the late afternoon. Seas: Below 1 metre. Swell: Below 0.5 metres. Weather: Sunny. UV FORECASTS Katherine: 9 (very high). Tennant Creek: 7 (high). Alice Springs: 6 (high). Rainfall: 24hr rainfall to 9am 12 August 2021: 0.0 mm Monthly total to 9am 12 August 2021: 0.0 mm Average for month of August: 4.6 mm 1 October 2020 to 12 August 2021: 1836.8 mm on 115 rain days Average from 1 October to end of August: 1708.6 mm August 13, 2021 Commonwealth of Australia 2021 1024 1024 1008 1016 1016 1033 1 Auckland Bangkok Beijing Geneva Hong Kong Jakarta Johannesburg Kuala Lumpur London Los Angeles Moscow New York Rio De Janeiro Singapore Tel Aviv Tokyo showers 16 9 storms 34 27 cloudy 28 22 sunny 31 20 showers 32 28 rain 32 24 sunny 23 7 storms 32 24 cloudy 22 15 sunny 30 19 rain 20 18 storms 33 26 rain 28 14 storms 33 25 fine 32 26 rain 30 24 PROVINCIAL CENTRES Katherine: Less humid and sunny. Max 34 Saturday: Mostly sunny. Min 15 Max 34 Tennant Creek: Sunny. Max 28 Saturday: Sunny. Min 16 Max 30 Alice Springs: Sunny. Max 21 Saturday: Sunny. Min 4 Max 24 Jabiru: Sunny. Max 35 Saturday: Mostly sunny. Min 21 Max 35 Nhulunbuy: Mostly sunny. Max 30 Saturday: Possible shower. Min 22 Max 30 Alyangula: Mostly sunny. Max 29 Saturday: Mostly sunny. Min 18 Max 30 Borroloola: Less humid and mostly sunny. Max 33 Saturday: Mostly sunny. Min 17 Max 34 Yulara: Sunny. Max 21 Saturday: Sunny. Min 4 Max 25 Lajamanu: Sunny. Max 31 Saturday: Sunny. Min 13 Max 31 Maningrida: Sunny. Max 33 Saturday: Mostly sunny. Min 21 Max 33 Pirlangimpi: Sunny. Max 35 Saturday: Sunny. Min 20 Max 34 Wadeye: Less humid and sunny. Max 35 Saturday: Sunny. Min 21 Max 35 Yuendumu: Sunny. Max 25 Saturday: Sunny. Min 7 Max 27 DARWIN Sun protection recommended between 9:30am to 4:00pm Maximum UV Index: 9 (very high) Sunny Mostly sunny Partly cloudy Cloudy Chance shower Shower or two Showers Drizzle, light rain Rain Shower storm Storms Windy Dust Fog Katherine DARWIN Jabiru Nhulunbuy Borroloola Alyangula Tennant Creek Alice Springs 2235 Yulara Wadeye 2235 Pirlangimpi 2230 1729 2235 2035 1534 1633 1628 321 421 1531 Lajamanu 725 Yuendumu Darwin 35 Broome 34 Alice Springs 21 Cairns 27 Hobart 14 Brisbane 25 Sydney 21 Canberra 16 Adelaide 16 Perth 20 Melbourne 17 THERES a renewed sense of optimism around soccer in Australia, with the code enjoying a successful Olympics campaign for the beloved Matildas ahead of their 2023 World Cup on home soil, and now revelations of plans for a mens World Cup bid. It looks like heady days suddenly for a sport in this country that always seems capable of knocking in an own goal or two just when it seems on the verge of success. Governing body Football Australia is free from the re some needed tactical tweaks the Matildas should be around at the business end of the tournament. Crowds will flock to games and interest will be high. Gaining hosting rights for the mens World Cup in 2030, or more likely 2034 as The Australian revealed on Thursday, would be a stunning coup. Just as it would have been the last time we bid for the biggest event around, the Sir Frank Lowy-led ill-fated tilt for 2022 that cost taxpayers $46m and attracted a lone vote as Qatar won in controversial circumstances. sports. And Thursday saw the AFL commit to its AFLW competition expanding to 18 sides, reminding everyone in sport of its financial muscle. Yet 20 months into the job, Football Australia chief executive James Johnson says revenue has doubled in the past year to roughly $70m (without A-League income) as sponsors like Commonwealth Bank come on board and a new broadcast deal with Network Ten clinched. There is genuine excitement about the Womens World Cup in 2023, co-hosted with New Zealand, and with sponsibility of running the expensive A-League and can concentrate on capitalising on the huge goodwill around the Matildas the semi-final in Tokyo peaked at 2.32m TV viewers and combined with the Olyroos they garnered 89m social media impressions during the Games and other code building efforts. Cynics may be right in saying it is yet another false dawn. As big as the sport is around the world it is still ranked by many on the second tier in Australia, behind Australian rules, rugby league and cricket at least, and some motor Can Australia get the 34 World Cup? JOHN STENSHOLT