FOXBOROUGH, MASSACHUSETTS – JANUARY 13: Tom Brady #12 of the New England Patriots looks to throw during the first quarter in the AFC Divisional Playoff Game against the Los Angeles Chargers at Gillette Stadium on January 13, 2019 in Foxborough, Massachusetts. (Photo by Maddie Meyer/Getty Images)Tom Brady may be 41, but he hasn’t shown many signs of aging. He also doesn’t seem like he’s ready to quit any time soon.For the last few years, people have speculated about how much longer Brady will play. He’s already the most accomplished quarterback of all-time, so it isn’t like he has anything left to prove.However, anyone who was hoping Brady might ride off into the sunset after next week’s Super Bowl will be disappointed. The future Hall of Famer will return in 2019.When asked today by ESPN’s Jeff Darlington if there’s any chance he will retire after Super Bowl LIII, he answered with a firm no.Asked if there’s any chance that Super Bowl LIII is his last game, Tom Brady told @JeffDarlington, “Zero.”— Adam Schefter (@AdamSchefter) January 27, 2019Brady returning in 2019 ensure one thing: win or lose, New England is going to be the Super Bowl favorite heading into next season.With a win over the Los Angeles Rams, Brady would have as many rings (six) as the Pittsburgh Steelers do as a franchise.Pittsburgh currently holds the lead for the most Super Bowls with six. The Patriots, Cowboys and 49ers have won five each.
The meeting, held in Belo Horizonte, includes representatives from business, government and civil society. Participants are discussing how the Global Compact can stimulate partnership projects in support of development and good practices in human rights, labour and sustainable development. This event is part of a comprehensive outreach effort aimed at involving developing and transitional economies in the Global Compact. Similar meetings have already been held in Thailand, Philippines, Tunisia, South Africa, Singapore, Poland and Chile, while others are scheduled for later this year. First proposed by Mr. Annan in January 1999, the Global Compact aims to encourage business and labour to respect standards relating to the environment, employment laws and human rights. The Compact is not a regulatory regime or a code of conduct, but a platform for identifying and disseminating good practices based on universal principles.