ARLINGTON, TX – SEPTEMBER 25: A general view of kickoff between the Dallas Cowboys and the Chicago Bears at AT&T Stadium on September 25, 2016 in Arlington, Texas. (Photo by Ronald Martinez/Getty Images)DeMarco Murray retired last month, after being cut by the Tennessee Titans. We’ll be seeing him around the sport, but in a different capacity.According to a new report, Murray is the latest former Cowboys star that will enter the football media.Barry Horn, the former sports media columnist for The Dallas Morning News, says that Murray is heading to FOX to be a college football analyst.He broke the DeMarco Murray news via Twitter this afternoon.He says that FOX is set to announce the move soon.Stream of Ex-Cowboys to the booth never ends. Fox set to announce analyst DeMarco Murray joining a college football booth for the upcoming season. You don’t think he landed the job because of his work with the Eagles or Titans do you?— Barry Horn (@bhorn55) August 17, 2018Murray was a star running back at Oklahoma before his NFL career. The Cowboys made him their third round pick in 2011.He played for the team for four years, leading the league in rushing with 1,845 yards in 2014. From there, he spent one year with the Philadelphia Eagles, and two with the Tennessee Titans before his retirement.Murray joins a growing list of recent Cowboy stars in football booths. Tony Romo went from retirement straight to CBS’s top NFL team last fall. Jason Witten is now at ESPN, where he will be part of the Monday Night Football team.
Two hundred and fifty bodies have already been identified in the northern city of Gonaïves, and the final death toll may be even higher than that, according to the UN Development Programme’s (UNDP) Risk and Disaster Management Unit.A delegation of senior officials from the UN Stabilization Mission in Haiti (MINUSTAH) and Government ministers led by Prime Minister Gérard Latortue witnessed the destruction first-hand during a visit to the town and surrounding areas on Sunday.As much as 80 per cent of Gonaïves, a city of about 100,000 inhabitants, is under water and mud as a result of tropical storm Jeanne, which struck the country after earlier causing death and damage in Puerto Rico and the Dominican Republic. The city has been declared a disaster zone by national authorities.”It’s a real catastrophe,” Secretary-General’s Deputy Special Representative Adama Guindo said after taking part in yesterday’s visit to the north.UN agencies are rushing emergency supplies to Gonaïves, while MINUSTAH organized 15 helicopter flights to the area yesterday to provide assistance. Inspection missions have also been sent to Port de Paix and Isle de la Tortue on the north coast.Tropical storm Jeanne is the latest in a long line of natural disasters to strike the Caribbean in the past two months, with Hurricanes Charley, Frances and Ivan also wreaking havoc and costing dozens of lives.