Super Bowl XLVII
The NFL huddled with PSE&G Thursday on the plan to supply electricity to MetLife Stadium for Super Bowl XLVIII in February.
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.
The shortest month of the year was jam-packed with news.
Forget the Superdome power outage. That’s so last week. The NFL and organizers in New Orleans have a new headache.
Entergy said the device performed without problem during January’s Sugar Bowl and other earlier events. They said the device has been removed and replacement equipment will be installed.
Ray Rice’s hometown victory lap will have to wait a few weeks.
Andrew Luck. Peyton Manning. Tom Brady. Colin Kaepernick. Joe Flacco beat them all, and to Ray Rice, that makes the Ravens quarterback the best in football.
In addition to his Westchester ties, the Baltimore Ravens running back also played college football at Rutgers.
Steve Kallas offers his final thoughts on Super Bowl XLVII and next year’s super matchup at the Meadowlands.
Boomer has his story, and he’s sticking to it: “There was no embellishment … there was no agenda from where I got the story from, nobody was looking to embarrass anybody.”
NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell was sitting with New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie at the game Sunday, and they talked about avoiding a repeat of the blackout at next year’s game at the Meadowlands.
The previous Nevada record was set in 2006, when gamblers wagered $94.5 million. Casinos said they lost big on proposition bets, including a long-shot on whether there would be a safety.
“I think by next February, you’ll see that New Jersey will have recovered a good amount from the storm, and it will be a good way to turn the page from being victims to being survivors and thrivers,” Christie said.
Muhammad Ali’s daughter knocked down rumors of her father being near death Sunday, saying he was at home watching the Super Bowl.
Watching the great Super Bowl XLVII power outage on television was strange enough. Imagine being in the Superdome radio booth on Sunday night, trying to broadcast football’s biggest game in the dark.