Sonos moves sales from U.K. to Europe

Sonos, the internet’s most popular music streaming service, has announced it will sell its U.S. operation to EMC Group for $8.8 billion in a deal that will bring the company’s U.k. operations to Germany, the company said in a filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission.

Sonos will now operate in more than 100 countries around the world, including the U.ks., with the company announcing that it plans to focus on the Asia-Pacific region.

The acquisition will create the largest music streaming company in Europe, with headquarters in London and headquarters in Frankfurt, according to the filing.

Sono’s chief executive officer, Tom Zander, said the move is part of a larger strategy to build a global company with the goal of creating “a leader in the streaming music industry.”

The acquisition is the biggest in Sonos’ history, and the largest in music streaming in Europe.

Sonus, which is valued at more than $8 billion, operates in more or less 200 countries around that world, and has been selling its music streaming business since 2005.

Sonys parent company, MediaTek, was acquired by Japanese electronics giant Sony in 2013.

Sonostat, the world’s second-largest music streaming platform, is owned by German rival Fraunhofer, and operates in the U, Europe, Australia and New Zealand.

Sonoscope, the U-K.

company that Sonos sold its U-sides to, is also moving to Europe and will now be part of the German music streaming giant KKG.

Sonora is also part of Sonos U.N. streaming business.

Montreal Impact’s Pita Laba on injured left hamstring, expected to miss game

Montreal Impact forward Pita Lietaer has a sore left hamstring and won’t play in Saturday’s home game against the New York Red Bulls, according to head coach Marco Schallibaum. 

Lietaer, who scored a brace in the Impact’s 3-1 win over the Chicago Fire on Sunday, left the game early in the second half of Sunday’s 2-0 loss to the Philadelphia Union. 

The Impact (10-11-7) have lost five straight games, including a 3-2 loss to Sporting Kansas City on Saturday.

Lieter scored the only goal in the win. 

Schallibaom said Lietera is expected to be available for Saturday’s match against the Red Bulls. 

“It’s still very early in this process,” Schallibi said.

“We don’t know where he is at right now.

He’s not 100 percent yet.

He can’t be 100 percent right now.” 

Lutera is not considered a match-up for the Red Bull, who lost 3-0 to New York on Saturday, and will be without center back Ambroise Oyongo. 

Midfielder Julian de Guzman is out for Sunday’s game with a groin injury. 

Goalkeeper Joao Plata was a late scratch after suffering an ankle injury in Saturday night’s game. 

Defender Sebastian Le Toux also was sidelined with an ankle problem. 

There is also concern that striker Julian de Jesus, who was unavailable for the first time in four matches because of a hamstring injury, will not play again this weekend. 

After scoring the first goal in a 2-1 victory over Toronto FC last Saturday, de Jesus will start against the Impact. 

He has not played since April 27 due to a hamstring strain. 

New York City FC will open the season with a three-game homestand on Sunday at Red Bull Arena.

Mossa moves from Italy to Spain, moves the world of soccer moves, soccer moves

A group of Italian companies are buying the assets of the soccer and ballet movements company Mossa and the sports equipment manufacturer ASL, the companies said in a joint statement on Monday.

The group will invest $2.5 billion, including its assets in the two companies, according to the statement.

The Italian-Spanish group is the first Italian company to buy the assets.

Mossa was formed in 1891 and its assets include more than 1,000 brands in sports equipment, clothing, shoes, gloves, handbags and more.

The sports equipment company is part of ASL.

The companies have a global workforce of approximately 1,300 people.

The Real Life Stories of Soccer Moves Moves: Faith Moves Mountains

Sports Illustrated’s new series, Faith Moves, tells the stories of athletes who make it to the top of their sports.

From World Cup legends like Landon Donovan to Olympians like Mia Hamm, these stories tell of people’s journey from the trenches to the finals.

The series follows athletes through the grueling and often dangerous journey from a small town to the pinnacle of the sport, from the top to the bottom.

“Faith Moves” is available now on ESPN.com.