"We'll see what happens", Campbell said after last season.
It was announced on Monday that defenseman Brian Campbell, who won his only Stanley Cup as a member of the Chicago Blackhawks, has formally retired from the National Hockey League and will join the Blackhawks in their front office. "After a brilliant career on the ice, Brian will remain an important part of our franchise".
Campbell noted after the 2016-17 campaign that he'd either return to the Blackhawks or hang it up, so his departure isn't exactly surprising, but it still makes for notable news after a 1,082-game career that included 504 points and a Stanley Cup win between four teams. He was drafted by the Buffalo Sabres in the sixth round in 1997 and played for the Sabres, Blackhawks, Florida Panthers and San Jose Sharks. He was traded to San Jose at the deadline in 2008 and then signed as a free agent with Chicago that offseason, becoming one of the building blocks around young stars Jonathan Toews and Patrick Kane.
Ryan Phillippe hospitalized for leg injury
While the Shooter star doesn't seem to be in the happiest of moods, he gives the camera a solid thumbs-up with his right hand. He said in an interview with Collider published in November that he insisted on doing all of his own stunts for the show.
Jay-Z Snags His 14th No. Album with '4:44'
The album, Jay-Z's first in four years, won favorable reviews and marked growing introspection from the 47-year-old rapper. Ever since Vol. 2.Hard Knock Life which came out in 1998, every one of Hov's solo efforts have reached the top spot.
Tamil Nadu: O Paneerselvam's camp backs Kamal Haasan
In fact, he was one of the few actors who spoke about the mismanagement during the 2015 rains which nearly sank Chennai . Now Nanjil Sampath, a member of the AIADMK party has also joined the chorus of support for Kamal Haasan.
Major cyber attack could cost global economies £40 billion
The WannaCry ransomware attack that spread across the globe back in May is estimated to have had an economic impact of $8 billion. Where people are involved, risk changes quite rapidly, Maynard said, from cyberattacks to terrorism and political risk.