Thanks to Bob Costas following the Jovan Belcher tragedy, it’s apparent that there is no occasion in which a liberal-minded high-profile personality in society thinks that their opinion is unwelcome.
Costas’ halftime segment on “Sunday Night Football,” brought on by Saturday’s murder-suicide involving Kansas City Chiefs linebacker Jovan Belcher and his girlfriend, immediately became the topic of contention and debate.
Costas used his halftime segment on “Sunday Night Football” to advocate for gun control following this weekend’s murder-suicide involving Chiefs LB Jovan Belcher, causing an immediate debate on social media.
Baseball writers do the voting and they have become the gatekeepers. Baseball writers must judge the game diligently and expertly.
Mickey Mantle passed away on this date in 1995. Few athletes were as celebrated as ‘The Mick.’
The disconnect between Jerry Sandusky and what happened and, arguably, the disconnect between his lawyer, Joe Amendola, and what happened before and during the trial mark the end of an unmitigated disaster.
Standards for conviction are clear in court, less so in baseball, where Mark McGwire and Rafael Palmeiro have been bypassed for the Hall thus far despite distinguished careers.
Surprisingly, the prosecution may rest as early as Friday in the state court prosecution of former Penn State assistant coach Jerry Sandusky.
By Elijah Bates Since the dawn of the inaugural game itself, a combination of intelligent, semi-intelligent and downright stupid people have rallied together under a common cause, grabbing remotes en masse to avoid an expensive […]
In most cases, the more we learn about something, the clearer we are. Not with Penn State, where this sickening spool unravels, revealing more lies and subterfuge.
After talking at length with John Smoltz, Boomer & Craig kept the base-ball rolling (see what I did there?) when they welcomed broadcaster Bob Costas to the program.
Yogi Berra is most often remembered for his earnest and unintentionally hilarious views on life, but his baseball acumen was legendary, according to someone who is fairly well versed on the subject.
Starting Monday, a jury will be selected in the very same court house where Barry Bonds testified all those years ago to determine whether he broke the law with four short answers totaling nine words: “Not that I know of,” “No, no,” “No,” and “Right.”