Some players and coaches in the National Football League have started speaking out against Thursday night games. Too bad, so sad. The NFL is contemplating an expansion of its Thursday schedule, according to the WSJ.
The veteran broadcaster — no stranger to stirring debate on “Sunday Night Football” — made the comments during halftime of the Dallas Cowboys’ win over Washington.
The NFL will play three regular-season games at London’s Wembley Stadium next year, hosted by the Jaguars, Falcons and Raiders.
Tribal leader Ray Halbritter said the meeting’s time and place provide a great opportunity to bring more understanding about the issue of why the Redskins name is considered offensive by many people.
Former Ravens linebacker Ray Lewis previously delivered his own conspiracy theory about the power outage, though he declined to point fingers. Suggs took it a step further.
According to ESPN, the NFL is in discussions to reduce the preseason slate from four games to three. The regular season would still consist of 16 games.
“If we are offending one person, we need to be listening,” Goodell said Wednesday in an interview with 106.7 The Fan.
In the ad, Oneida Nation Representative Ray Halbritter says NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell should “stand up to bigotry” by denouncing “the racial slur” in the team’s name.
The Huddle Shuttle is a rolling Super Bowl exhibit and will house the Vince Lombardi trophy, video features and a mock locker room.
Goodell is disputing assertions that the league’s $765 million settlement with former players is a paltry sum compared to the sport’s revenues.
The NFL has reached a tentative $765 million settlement over concussion-related brain injuries among its 18,000 retired players, agreeing to compensate victims, pay for medical exams and underwrite research.
Two full NFL seasons have passed — and another is about to begin — without a final agreement on HGH since the August 2011 labor deal paved the way for testing.
The union’s memo says “a computer program will randomly select” five players apiece from eight teams each week to take the blood tests.
The NFL Pro Bowl will go on as scheduled in 2014. But it won’t be the same. At all.
The NFL told its teams Thursday that any player contract they enter into with Hernandez before charges against him are resolved won’t be approved without a hearing by Commissioner Roger Goodell.