Former President Donald Trump criticized NBA star LeBron James for egregious comments likely to incite violence against a heroic police officer.
A spokeswoman for Staples refuses to say whether the company respects law enforcement guarding the arena where NBA Star LeBron James plays.
Staples and its affiliated arena in Los Angeles that hosts the Lakers have been silent on LeBron James’ outrageous tweets threatening a police officer.
Before the league was a political breeding ground for basketball players who had classmates do their homework in college so they could act like political pundits, the NBA was a beautiful thing.
Basketball star LeBron James continued to incite violence against the Columbus, Ohio police officer who became latest target of leftist fury this week.
“Something’s got to unite us. And the games or sport in the past has been some kind of unification,” Favre said. “Now, it’s almost like a division.”
March Madness can help alleviate the deeper madness that our politicians and we Americans have plunged ourselves into with lockdowns.
Of course many Americans ‘do not feel the anthem represents them.’ Mark Cuban and his ruling class have been preaching that for years.
Jimmy Butler started selling cups of coffee for $20 each out of his Disney World hotel room, and it’s genius.
When many schools wouldn’t take a risk on a troubled athlete because of what could go wrong, John Thompson held out hope that something could go right.
The NBA elected to continue its season after Thursday despite claims from journalists, politicians, and other public figures that the players’ two-day strike was a memorable movement in sports history.
Reports suggested that after he walked out, LeBron James and other players were headed to Washington D.C. on a private jet to protest at the White House.
A racist insult against a white NBA player was ignored because the NBA is now blatantly racist.
‘Kneeling or wearing a Black Lives Matter T-shirt didn’t go hand in hand with supporting black lives,’ Orlando Magic forward Jonathan Isaac said. ‘Everyone is made in the image of God.’
If professional athletes want to express themselves politically, they should, and they should do it in a way that has meaning and depth. That means off the field.
Despite John Daniel Davidson’s excellent case for Michael Jordan and David Marcus’ compelling argument in favor of LeBron James, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar is the greatest individual NBA player of all time.
The documentary’s release during sports’ hiatus allowed Jordan—always obsessed with dominating his opponents—to drive cultural discussions once again.
Political Editor John Davidson and NYC Correspondent David Marcus join Ben Domenech to debate who the greatest basketball player of all time is.
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