It’s no shock that companies are shifting their advertising strategies and pandering to the left. The virtue signaling is obvious on magazine covers, in commercials, and even in our sports. Unfortunately for these corporations, when
The U.S. Navy SEAL who killed Osama Bin Laden, Rob O’Neill , bashed Colin Kaepernick and the National Anthem protesters around the NFL. “Colin Kaepernick: Where’s he playing today?” O’Neill asked, dismissing the former pro quarterback.
ESPN’s “The Man in the Red Bandana” chronicles the life-saving efforts and the sacrifice of Welles Crowther, a former Boston College Lacrosse player who worked in the World Trade Center on September 11, 2001.
Tho Bishop Baseball may still identify as America’s pastime, but every year consumers prove that football is the country’s true love. In fact, the intertwining of national identity and the NFL can often be troublesome,
The sports world has been focusing on protests a lot recently. ESPN hosts have repeatedly debated what athletes should talk about politically. Since the NFL preseason is picking up, the recent focus has been on
If you’ve watched ESPN in the past few months you’ve likely heard that race and politics are the reason Colin Kaepernick still hasn’t been signed. Kaepernick’s fame escalated at the beginning of the 2016 season
On Sunday John McEnroe sat down with NPR’s Lulu Garcia-Navarro and created controversy in classic McEnroe fashion. The issue started when John called Serena Williams the “best female player ever.” Garcia-Navarro pressed him that some
The New England Patriots defeated the Atlanta Falcons last night 34-28 in overtime in what many are calling one of the greatest comebacks in Super Bowl history. Patriots QB Tom Brady threw for 466 yards, a Super