STATE COLLEGE, PA – SEPTEMBER 16: James Franklin and the Penn State Nittany Lions prepare to take the field against the Georgia State Panthers at Beaver Stadium on September 16, 2017 in State College, Pennsylvania. (Photo by Justin K. Aller/Getty Images)Penn State has already lost a number of players to transfer this offseason. Now, another Nittany Lion is reportedly eyeing a departure.According to SEC Network’s Cole Cubelic, wide receiver Cam Sullivan-Brown has entered the NCAA transfer portal. Brown has spent two seasons in Happy Valley, redshirting in 2017 before playing in all 13 games this past fall.He would have three more years of eligibility at his next stop, though he’d likely have to sit out next season per NCAA regulations, unless he obtains a waiver to play immediately.Penn State WR Cam Sullivan-Brown has entered the NCAA transfer portal.— Cole Cubelic (@colecubelic) February 11, 2019A three-star recruit out of Laurel (Md.) St. Vincent Pallotti in the class of 2017, Sullivan-Brown caught four passes for 49 yards as a redshirt freshman in 2018. His top effort came against Indiana, when he hauled in two receptions for 33 yards. Sullivan-Brown made his first career start against Rutgers.Sullivan-Brown joins Juwan Johnson and Brandon Polk as Penn State wide receivers in the transfer portal. Johnson was the team’s third-leading receiver in 2018.Neither player has announced a new destination.When an athlete enters the new NCAA transfer portal, he doesn’t have to transfer from his current program. Rather, entering enables the player to have contact with other programs.
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“As a co-sponsor of the resolution, Sri Lanka promised to establish mechanisms to deliver justice, truth, reparation and guarantees of non-recurrence, in line with the recommendations of the report of the Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights Investigation on Sri Lanka (OISL). There has been progress, but much more must be done,” AI said. AI says public consultations, the bedrock on which Sri Lanka’s transitional justice process must be built, are underway. Amnesty International, in a written statement to the 33rd session of the UN Human Rights Council which begins this week, says slow progress in delivering on many aspects of the ambitious agenda of the government coupled with lack of transparency has led some victims and human rights defenders to express frustration.The human rights group says most crimes under international law allegedly committed before, during, and after Sri Lanka’s protracted armed conflict between government forces and the LTTE, which ended in 2009, remain uninvestigated and unpunished. “Many fear their right to truth might be compromised because Sri Lanka’s newly enacted Right to Information Act would not apply to confidential information received by the Office. The OMP must not agree to confidentiality regarding any information that would deny families the truth about the whereabouts or fate of their loved ones or obstruct their access to justice,” AI said.AI also says the shortcomings of the OMP law drafting process provide important lessons for the government as it develops other mechanisms. (Colombo Gazette) However, AI noted that implementation has been undermined by lack of government resources, including to publicise the process nationally to all affected communities and provide effective protection mechanisms so that victims and their families can participate in safety and confidence.AI also notes, to be effective, the office on Missing Persons must provide families with the truth about what happened to their loved ones.