Facebook Frequent users of public transportation in the capital know their commute inevitably involves squeezing into packed trains, holding onto the hanging straps of buses or standing too close for comfort to other passengers. It has always been just something one just has to put up with to go about one’s day.But the global spread of the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) has prompted both passengers and operators of public transportation to seek ways to prevent transmission of the lethal virus.Since the government confirmed four cases of infection in the country, there has been growing awareness of a healthy lifestyle and basic protection to curb the spread of the respiratory disease.University student Alvina Damayanti, 22, chose to put aside her anxiety of the virus and equip herself with a small bottle of hand sanitizer in her bag and cover her mouth, as her main mobility … Forgot Password ? Linkedin LOG INDon’t have an account? Register here Google KCI commuter passengers transjakarta COVID-19 novel-coronavirus coronavirus public-transportation Topics : Log in with your social account
The reporter left the locker room shortly after. He said the incident started after he said “see you tomorrow” to Callaway.“I can always control my reaction to those things,” Callaway told reporters Monday. “I think everybody deserves respect, regardless of job title and role. I hope people can understand that this is a tough game, played by passionate competitors and I hope moving forward that we can all do our jobs, honestly, critically and understanding other people are involved.”The Mets apologized for the incident in a statement and Callaway said he spoke with Healey privately before Monday’s game against the Phillies. The reporter also said he received an apology call from Mets COO Jeff Wilpon late Sunday. “It was a misunderstanding, obviously, for things like that to happen,” Callaway said. “It’s always a misunderstanding. I’m sure there was no malintent by either (side). It’s just something that happened, and we have to move forward.” The Mets fined Mickey Callaway and Jason Vargas after both were involved in a heated exchange with a reporter in the clubhouse after Sunday’s game. No suspensions were issued.”The Mets organization does not condone the behavior that took place (Sunday),” Mets general manager Brodie Van Wagenen told reporters Monday. “We are committed to trying to create a healthy work environment for everybody that works in the game. … The altercation was disappointing. It was regrettable on many levels.” Noah Syndergaard injury update: Mets place pitcher (hamstring) on IL Brodie Van Wagenen addresses the clubhouse incident from yesterday:”The altercation was disappointing. It was regrettable on many levels.”He adds that Mickey Callaway and Jason Vargas have been fined. pic.twitter.com/8PFs6ng9yX— SNY (@SNYtv) June 24, 2019The incident took place after New York blew a late lead and fell to the Cubs, 5-3, at Wrigley Field. Callaway cursed out Newsday’s Tim Healey following the loss and requested he leave the clubhouse. Vargas then stared down the same reporter and words were exchanged. Vargas also said he’d “knock him out,” according to Yahoo Sports.No punches were thrown, but Vargas reportedly “charged” at Healey and had to be restrained by Carlos Gomez and Noah Syndergaard. Related News Mets putting Amed Rosario in outfield? Mickey Callaway says it’s a possibility Mets’ Zack Wheeler addresses trade rumors: ‘It’s something that you don’t want to think about’ “We’re gonna move on like nothing happened”Mickey Callaway says he and the reporter involved in yesterday’s incident have talked privately pic.twitter.com/W1omjxGQCP— SNY (@SNYtv) June 24, 2019Vargas, 36, signed a two-year, $16 million contract with the Mets in February 2018. He called the incident an “unfortunate distraction” and declined to take questions from reporters Monday.Jason Vargas’ entire statement regarding yesterday’s incident: pic.twitter.com/FbiBaSsSYi— SNY (@SNYtv) June 24, 2019Callaway is in his second year with the Mets, as well.