Smith said Tebow’s hiring is just an example of “someone of a different ilk, a different ethnicity, getting opportunities that we know we would never get.”
On this episode of The Federalist Radio Hour: How corporate sports outlets are missing opportunities to meet the demand for non-woke sports.
‘These aren’t isolated incidents. This is government agencies. This is churches. This is virtually every university. This is many if not most school districts.”
“Your agenda can’t go before your acumen. You can’t pander before your principles, right now, even if you get all the likes and all the retweets.”
After the MLB decided to move its All-Star Game from Atlanta because of a GOP Georgia election bill, Trump called out woke corporations for their role.
Pro sports is not engaging in woke signaling at the behest of their fans, but at the behest of the overwhelmingly leftist (and white) corporate media that covers them.
ESPN’s Max Kellerman and host of “First Take” said Thursday SEC football fans were especially “susceptible to very low-quality information.”
“If you vote for Donald Trump, you are a racist. You have no wiggle room,” tweeted Jemelle Hill, a contributor at Disney’s ESPN.
“I don’t want an apology. I want ESPN to ask the NBA why they won’t let players stand up for America and be able to criticize China’s actions,” said Hawley.
Sen. Loeffler insists she will not be stepping down as a co-owner and stands behind her efforts to depoliticize women’s basketball.
While the drama seemed real, the 1998 home run chase, like that entire era in baseball, was too good to be true.
Try as he might, Armstrong can’t dissociate himself from his stratospheric rise to make his fall seem less dramatic and his deception less extreme.
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.
Let’s dispense with the facile comparisons to LeBron James—or anyone else. It’s not even close.
The shot—the last Michael Jordan would ever take as a member of the Bulls franchise—proved controversial, both then and now.
In chronicling the 1997-98 Chicago Bulls’ season, ‘The Last Dance’ illustrates Michael Jordan’s level of exhaustion.
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