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    1948 World Chess Championship 1959 Candidates 1962 Candidates 2.c3 Sicilian 2.f4 Sicilian 2011 European Team Championship 2011 Russian Championship 2012 Capablanca Memorial 2012 Chess Olympiad 2012 European Women's Championship 2012 London Chess Classic 2012 U.S. Junior Championship 2012 U.S. Women's Championship 2012 US Championship 2012 Women's World Chess Championship 2012 World Rapid and Blitz Championships 2013 Alekhine Memorial 2013 Beijing Grand Prix 2013 European Club Cup 2013 European Team Championship 2013 FIDE World Cup 2013 Kings Tournament 2013 London Chess Classic 2013 Russian Championship 2013 Tal Memorial 2013 U.S. Championship 2013 Women's World Championship 2013 World Blitz Championship 2013 World Championship 2013 World Rapid Championship 2013 World Team Championship 2014 Capablanca Memorial 2014 Chess Olympiad 2014 London Chess Classic 2014 Petrosian Memorial 2014 Rapid & Blitz World Championship 2014 Russian Team Championship 2014 Sinquefield Cup 2014 Tigran Petrosian Memorial 2014 U.S. Championship 2014 U.S. Open 2014 Women's World Championship 2014 World Championship 2014 World Junior Championships 2014 World Rapid Championship 2015 Capablanca Memorial 2015 Chinese Championship 2015 European Club Cup 2015 European Team Championship 2015 London Chess Classic 2015 Millionaire Open 2015 Poikovsky 2015 Russian Team Championship 2015 Sinquefield Cup 2015 U.S. Championship 2015 Women's World Championship KO 2015 World Blitz Championship 2015 World Cup 2015 World Junior Championship 2015 World Open 2015 World Rapid & Blitz Championship 2015 World Team Championships 2016 2016 Candidates 2016 Capablanca Memorial 2016 Chess Olympiad 2016 Chinese Championship 2016 Sinquefield Cup 2016 Tal Memorial 2016 U.S. Championship 2016 U.S. Junior Championship 2016 U.S. Women's Championship 2016 Women's World Championship 2016 World Championship 2016 World Junior Championship 2016 World Open 2018 Chess Olympiad 22014 Sinquefield Cup 22014 U.S. Championship 22016 Chess Olympiad 2Mind Games 2016 60 Minutes A. 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    Friday
    Sep022016

    The Baku Olympiad Starts Today

    The action begins in several hours, as of this writing, at 3 p.m. CEST (= 7 a.m. ET).

    The Russians are the top seed, with a team average rating of 2768 (middle-aged folks like me can remember a time not all that long ago when not even one person, except for the retired Bobby Fischer, had a rating anywhere near that figure), with the United States just a hair behind at 2765. The defending champions from China are a very strong third seed, with a rating average of 2740, while the top team from the host nation, Azerbaijan, is fourth with a 2717 rating. Other notables include India, which is still 9th despite Viswanathan Anand's customary absence, and Norway, which does have Carlsen and is seeded 12th.

    The most noteworthy absence is the Armenian team thanks to their perpetual conflict with Azerbaijan, and on the individual level (aside from Anand and Aronian) Boris Gelfand and Vassily Ivanchuk (playing checkers?!) will also be missed.

    More info here, and on the women's event too.

    Thursday
    Sep012016

    The Paul Keres Series Continues

    Part 2 has been published on Chess24, covering the years 1936 and 1937. Many of the games will probably be familiar to long-time fans of Paul Keres, but many of the contemporary quotations about him from other players will almost surely be new to most readers (at least those who don't read Estonian and Russian chess literature). If you're a Keres fan, you'll want to have a look.

    Wednesday
    Aug312016

    The Taxman Cometh

    ...and destroyeth all his path.

    Here's a horror story out of the United Kingdom, where IM and - more importantly as far as the story is concerned - scholastic tournament organizer Michael Basman is facing a massive tax bill of £300,000. (Approximately = $394,000.) Why? For not collecting the value-added tax (VAT) on the tournament entry fees over the 20 years or so he has been running the Delancey UK Schools Chess Challenge. This is a giant event involving more than 1,200 schools, which makes for lots of entry fees and thus lots of tax money.

    But why didn't Basman collect the money? As far as I can tell from the article, three three reasons are given: inconvenience/pointlessness, a burden on poorer schools, and a sort of parity argument from sports. Let's consider each.

    (1) Inconvenience/Pointlessness: "If I collect this VAT, I have to fill out endless forms and hire accountants, and then the schools just claim it back from the taxman anyway", says Basman. The first part of the argument is entirely irrelevant - filling out forms and hiring accountants is something entrepreneurs and businesses have to do all around the world. No one likes the time and expense, but it's something we all have to do. Life's tough. The second part makes the argument more interesting, though. If the schools are entitled to a full refund from the government, then the whole procedure is a bit stupid. Even so, dealing with government inefficiency is again one of those nuisances that all of us in the free world have to put up with. (And thank God it's only inefficiency and not something worse.)

    (2) A Burden on Poorer Schools: The English Chess Federation offers this argument: "VAT charges on entry fees hit lower-income parents with more than one child playing chess particularly hard when they enter large or high-profile competitions to gain the experience and skills they need to succeed at a higher level." Hmm. How does this square with the second part of the first response? Is the money refunded to the schools or isn't it? If it is, then what's the problem? If it's not, then the first argument is out of business.

    (3) A Parity Argument from Sports: There's no VAT on not-for-profit sports organizations, so while Basman acknowledges that chess isn't a sport his not-for-profit should enjoy similar breaks. Chess "is a valuable mental activity that benefits children....the Government should recognise that. The Government pours £300 million a year into physical sport but spends nothing on mental sport, and then goes after the guy who does.... They should value the Chess Challenge. I'm not doing this for money - my profit is seeing children's education being improved."

    Two replies. First, the tax exemption for non-profit sports organizations only goes back to this past January, according to the article, so how does that help Basman's case for the previous 19 years? Second, while it's a reasonable argument for changing the law, it's not a legal argument for non-compliance.

    So it's a terrible story and a pity that IM Basman's apparently innocent and well-intentioned aim to keep things simpler for everyone involved has come to this brutal point, and one can hope that the government will offer a solution that doesn't destroy Mr. Basman's finances or his non-profit. But legally, he doesn't seem to have a leg to stand on, and it would be nice if the schools and some of the individuals his tournament has benefited over the years would jump in and offer some financial assistance, particularly as they (rather than Basman himself) were the primary beneficiaries.

    (HT: Richard Azimov.)

    Wednesday
    Aug312016

    Kasparov Coaching the U.S. Olympic Team? (Almost Certainly Not)

    Garry Kasparov has regular interactions with U.S. chess players, especially juniors, but this bit of conjecture/rumor-mongering by Russian Chess Federation President Leonid Filatov seems based on a misunderstanding of Kasparov's activities in the U.S. Or, perhaps, he's just stirring the pot for some reason. If it turns out to be true, though, I for one would be quite happy about it.

    Wednesday
    Aug312016

    An Interview with So and a Brief Recap of His Sinquefield Cup Victory

    Here's a nice interview with Wesley So, with a look at some of his key games in the recently completed Sinquefield Cup.

    Tuesday
    Aug302016

    This Week's World Chess Column: Better Living Through Lost Tempi

    In my column this week I take a look at some opening lines, but classic and contemporary, in which one side (always White, in the examples) makes a move that looks like an obvious, beginner-like tempo-waster (generally Bb5, in a position where the bishop is immediately or soon kicked by a Black pawn) turns out to be a clever way of obtaining an otherwise unavailable benefit. Some of you might find this old hat, but hopefully some readers will find this eye-opening, at least on account of the rich diversity of examples. (Feel free to add more in the comments - there were plenty more I omitted due to space limitations.)

    Tuesday
    Aug302016

    Two Recent Kamsky Games: A Double Reminder

    It wasn't all that long ago that Gata Kamsky was one of the absolute top players in the world. He's still no slouch, obviously, but it's stunning to see that he is now out of the world's top 100. He was still in the top 100 a few weeks ago, during the Calgary International, but although he tied for second he still lost points.

    Here are a couple of his games from that tournament, a loss and a win. The loss was a disaster against Gil Popilski, who subsequently tied for first in the U.S. Open, while the win was an impressive victory over Kayden Troff that prevented him from tying for or taking clear first.

    The double reminder? The first is of the human condition: errare humanum est - to err is human. It was a very strange game all around: Kamsky chose a (dubious) Sicilian sideline, but although it was he who chose to leave the beaten track he apparently did so without a proper knowledge of the variation in question. It's hard to know exactly what went wrong: maybe he was improvising, or perhaps he mixed things up. Whatever the case, his position was already poor in the opening, and then he blundered.

    The second reminder is a happier one, of his excellence. Kamsky brutally outplayed the young American GM in the last round, demonstrating that there was a reason he was in the world's absolute elite from the early 1990s until very recently, not counting the period of his retirement. Perhaps Kamsky lacks the motivation at this stage of his life to make a serious push to return to the super-elite, but if he doesn't return to the top of world chess it won't be due to a lack of talent.

    Wednesday
    Aug242016

    The Grandmaster Blitz Battle Continues: Carlsen-Grischuk Yesterday; Nakamura-MVL Coming Up

    No spoilers here for those of you who missed yesterday's action, fear not. You can watch the semi-final match between Magnus Carlsen and Alexander Grischuk here (the report is here, for those who don't care about spoilers); while the second semi-final in Chess.com's Grandmaster Blitz Battle Championship, between Maxime Vachier-Lagrave and Hikaru Nakamura, will start at 1 p.m. ET. (Viewing instructions here.)

    Monday
    Aug222016

    Mark Dvoretsky Endgame Videos

    There's a nice video series by Mark Dvoretsky (hosted by Jan Gustafsson) on endgame play (on Chess24) that's worth your while, especially (as is generally the case with Dvoretsky's material) if you're at least 1800-2000 in strength. (Of course you can learn plenty from him even if you're not yet of that strength, but he does pitch his material higher rather than lower.) His elocution could be better, but the material is excellent.

    Monday
    Aug222016

    A Nice Article on Paul Keres

    For those of you who are unfamiliar with Estonian chess legend Paul Keres, this article is a nice place to start. For those of you who are familiar with him, you'll probably still want to read it, as there's quite a bit that is new, at least to those of us in the West.

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