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Golf
Masters tee times, opening rounds
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Masters tee times, opening rounds

Masters tee times, opening rounds
Photo Credit: Brant Sanderlin
Gary Player (left) and Arnold Palmer congratulate Jack Nicklaus (right) on his tee shot off the first tee at the Augusta National. The trio of former Masters Champions hit the traditional first tee shot to start the 78th Masters Tournament Thursday, April 10, 2014, at Augusta National Golf Club.

Masters tee times, opening rounds

These are the tee times and groupings for the opening rounds of the 78th Masters Tournament at Augusta National Golf Club. (a- denotes amateur player.)

7:40 a.m. Thursday
Arnold Palmer
Gary Player
Jack Nicklaus

Thursday; Friday

7:45 a.m.; 10:52 a.m.
Stewart Cink
Tim Clark

7:56 a.m.; 11:03 a.m.
Ian Woosnam
John Huh
Kevin Stadler

8:07 a.m.; 11:14 a.m.
Ben Crenshaw
Yong-Eun Yang
Jonas Blixt

8:18 a.m.; 11:25 a.m.
Mark O’Meara
Steven Bowditch
Jordan Niebrugge

8:29 a.m.; 11:36 a.m.
John Senden
Boo Weekley
David Lynn

8:40 a.m.; 11:47 a.m.
Craig Stadler
Scott Stallings
Martin Kaymer

8:51 a.m.; 12:09 p.m.
Tom Watson
Billy Horschel
Brendon de Jonge

9:02 a.m.; 12:20 p.m.
Mike Weir
Matt Every
Roberto Castro

9:13 a.m.; 12:31 p.m.
Angel Cabrera
Gary Woodland
Ian Poulter

9:24 a.m.; 12:42 p.m.
Fred Couples
Webb Simpson
Chang-woo Lee

9:35 a.m.; 12:53 p.m.
Graeme McDowell
Rickie Fowler
Jimmy Walker

9:57 a.m.; 1:04 p.m.
Zach Johnson
K.J. Choi
Steve Stricker

10:08 a.m.; 1:15 p.m.
Miguel Angel Jimenez
Bill Haas
Matteo Manassero

10:19 a.m.; 1:26 p.m.
Hideki Matsuyama
Brandt Snedeker
Jamie Donaldson

10:30 a.m.; 1:37 p.m.
Charl Schwartzel
Jim Furyk
Thorbjorn Olesen

10:41 a.m.; 1:48 p.m.
Adam Scott
Jason Dufner
Matthew Fitzpatrick-a

10:52 a.m.; 1:59 p.m.
Jordan Spieth
Patrick Reed
Rory McIlroy

11:03 a.m.; 7:45 a.m.
Kevin Streelman
D. A. Points

11:14 a.m.; 7:56 a.m.
Larry Mize
Branden Grace
Michael McCoy

11:25 a.m.; 8:07 a.m.
Sandy Lyle
Matt Jones
Ken Duke

11:36 a.m.; 8:18 a.m.
Jose Maria Olazabal
Lucas Glover
Garrick Porteous-a

11:47 a.m.; 8:29 a.m.
Nick Watney
Stephen Gallacher
Darren Clarke

12:09 p.m.; 8:40 a.m.
Vijay Singh
Thomas Bjorn
Ryan Moore

12:20 p.m.; 8:51 a.m.
Matt Kuchar
Louis Oosthuizen
Thongchai Jaidee

12:31 p.m.; 9:02 a.m.
Trevor Immelman
Graham DeLaet
Oliver Goss-a

12:42 p.m.; 9:13 a.m.
Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano
Derek Ernst
Sang-moon Bae

12:53 p.m.; 9:24 a.m.
Bernhard Langer
Francesco Molinari
Chris Kirk

1:04 p.m.; 9:35 a.m.
Jason Day
Dustin Johnson
Henrik Stenson

1:15 p.m.; 9:57 a.m.
Bubba Watson
Luke Donald
Sergio Garcia

1:26 p.m.; 10:08 a.m.
Joost Luiten
Marc Leishman
Hunter Mahan

1:37 p.m.; 10:19 a.m.
Keegan Bradley
Victor Dubuisson
Peter Hanson

1:48 p.m.; 10:30 a.m.
Phil Mickelson
Ernie Els
Justin Rose

1:59 p.m.; 10:41 a.m.
Harris English
Lee Westwood
Russell Henley

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News

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  • Police have found no evidence that the man who killed four people in London last week was associated with the Islamic State group or al-Qaida, a senior British counterterrorism officer said Monday. Deputy Assistant Commissioner Neil Basu of the Metropolitan Police said Westminster attacker Khalid Masood clearly had 'an interest in jihad,' but police have no indication he discussed his attack plans with others. Basu, who also serves as Britain's senior national coordinator for counterterrorism policing, said Wednesday's attack — in which Masood ran down pedestrians on London's Westminster Bridge before fatally stabbing a policeman guarding Parliament — 'appears to be based on low-sophistication, low-tech, low-cost techniques copied from other attacks.' Masood was shot dead by police after his deadly rampage, which police have revealed lasted just 82 seconds. Police believe Masood — a 52-year-old Briton with convictions for violence who had spent several years in Saudi Arabia — acted alone, but are trying to determine whether others helped inspire or direct his actions. Detectives on Monday continued to question a 30-year-old man arrested Sunday and a 58-year-old man arrested shortly after Wednesday's attack. Both were detained in the central England city of Birmingham, where Masood had recently lived. Prime Minister Theresa May said last week that Masood was 'a peripheral figure' in an investigation into violent extremism some years ago. But Basu said he was not a 'subject of interest' for counterterrorism police or the intelligence services before last week's attack. Masood was born Adrian Elms, but changed his name in 2005, suggesting a conversion to Islam. His mother, Janet Ajao, said Monday she was 'deeply shocked, saddened and numbed' by his murderous actions. In a statement released through the police, Ajao said that 'since discovering that it was my son that was responsible I have shed many tears for the people caught up in this horrendous incident.' Basu said there was no sign Masood was radicalized during one of his stints in prison, the last of which was in 2003. 'I know when, where and how Masood committed his atrocities, but now I need to know why,' Basu said. 'Most importantly, so do the victims and families.' As Basu appealed for anyone who spoke to Masood on the day of the attack to come forward, the British government repeated calls for tech companies to give police and intelligence services access to encrypted messages exchanged by terrorism suspects. Masood used the messaging service WhatsApp just before he began his attack. Home Secretary Amber Rudd said Sunday that such services must not 'provide a secret place for terrorists to communicate with each other.' Tech companies have strongly resisted previous calls to create back-doors into encrypted messaging, arguing that to do so would compromise the secure communications underpinning everything from shopping to tax returns to online banking. Rudd is due to hold a previously scheduled meeting with internet companies on Thursday. Prime Minister Theresa May's spokesman, James Slack, said tech firms 'should be helping us more' to prevent terrorism. 'The ball is now in their court,' he said. Slack said that if agreement was not reached with the companies, the government 'rules nothing out,' including legislation. Meanwhile, the families of the dead and injured set about the difficult task of going on with their lives. The family of an American victim expressed gratitude Monday for the kindness of strangers as they insisted some good would come from the tragedy. A dozen members of Kurt W. Cochran's family gathered to face the media, sharing their shock and sense of loss. Cochran, from Utah, was on the last day of a European trip celebrating his 25th wedding anniversary when he was killed on Westminster Bridge. Cochran's wife, Melissa, suffered a broken leg and rib and a cut head, but is steadily improving. The family offered profuse thanks to first responders, British and American authorities and people who had sent notes, prayer and donations. 'Last night we were speaking as a family about all this, and it was unanimous that none of us harbor any ill will or harsh feelings towards this,' said Sarah McFarland, Melissa Cochran's sister. 'So we love our brother. We love what he brought to the world, and we feel like that this situation is going to bring many good things to the world.' ___ Jonathan Shenfield contributed to this story.