Yeah, meant to comment on this earlier.
She was 21 in 1985 — which was was 29 years ago.
Spy, we're not a big hockey guy, but everything about Lord Stanley's Cup is awesome. If we had a hand on the Cup, we would so take it to Doc's.
I was holding that question for the mailbag and we are going to have to work hard to top that answer.
In every way.
And in two years, which would be more jaw-dropping — UK in a New Year's Day bowl or Auburn in the Elite Eight?
Great calls on the GF 2 quotes.
The whole "Fredo you broke my heart" scene is gold.
We think Kramer was the greedy engine more than Slive, and the SEC did not hire him to be Robin Hood.
In truth, he laid ground work for the college football playoff, and the proper way to do a TV Network.
The SEC was the most successful but that doesn't mean he was defined by greed.
Take the gun; leave the canoli. Today I handle all family business.
Too many to count.
BiB and MT —
These playoffs have been fun. Would be even more fun if we could make it to the end of four-plus hour games.
We worked for Otis, and he was way better to me than most of the other newspaper people we know, and yes that statement makes tons of sense on a ton of levels.
We encourage the discourse and the exchange of ideas. And most of all we encourage the ability for people to agree to disagree and then move on to the next discussion, because a big part of the frustration, the lockdown, the disinterest, the mistrust and the hate that is fostered on each side of the political, rivalry, et al., arguments of today have their genesis in a place where people can't talk-listen-talk and then evaluate.
We sadly are locked in a world of "Hear my view...." and then "HEAR my view..." then (everyone together) "HEAR MY VIEW..." and "Well, that side is biased (or crooked or cheating or elitist or whatever)..." and no one hears anyone else's ideas.
The biggest tragedy in today's divided line culture is that no one listens to ideas — regardless of the merit — unless they are fostered from the correct camp or the proper side of the aisle.
So endeth the lesson.
Thanks for explaining the newspaper business to me. I get it. And who mentioned freedom of the press.
Still, in addition to legal action, he called the writer's publisher trying to have him fired and tried to ban him from the press box.
Bush league, and defend him and Donald Sterling to your blue in the fingertips, but both those guys are goofs.
I think the name should be changed in this instance because that was the insult used back in the day. Braves, Chiefs, Warriors, those are positions of acknowledgement. But either way, I can assure I'm not going to lose sleep on it.
That said, who's pushing an agenda here? You picked at this scab because of "karma" in a throwaway line in a 3,000-word column. You just want to get into a debate — which we're all for — and use "liberal media" and "p.c. police" and any of the other buzz words. We've written our opinion here and occasionally when asked about it before, but we have a fairly large-sized platform to beat a drum and when was the last time we wrote, spoke or published about the issue?
It's the 5-at-10.; we're good with that.
We like the word gubernatorial. And the word concussed.
So there's that.
The big one that Snyder had issue was a column — an opinion piece mind you — that made fun of him and Lil' Lord Flutterbug got his panties in a bunch.
You and I disagree, but that's part of the great debate that is the 5-at-10. (And we're far from liberal even if we are in the media.)
I'm certainly not offended by it, and it's not my spot — or yours — to decide what offends people, but there certainly seems to be ample evidence of Native Americans being offended. And just because the media reports on something you don't like does not make it some sort of conspiracy or agenda, but feel free to cloak yourself in that approach.
As for Silver, well, dude likely over stepped, but he acted swiftly and decisively and stuck to his guns when he needed to make a statement in a monster issue for his league. The exact opposite of Goodell in most cases, by the way. While we don't agree that he should have forced him to sell for that one offense, and even though he did not say it was a lifetime achievement award, Sterling had been an eye sore on the league for decades.
Does the end justify the means? Guess it depends on your point of view, I guess.
As for buffoon owners, well, Irsay has a title with the Colts. Jeffrey Lauria got a couple with the Marlins if memory serves, and Steinbrenner was the poster child of childishness and buffoonery. Art Modell got a title, too. And that's just off the top of the melon. Heck Cuban acts buffoonish — but dude is a brilliant.
Headed to the radio station for another Press Row True or False Tuesday.
FE to the C
To complete the excellent commentary:
JUMBO: Uh, bring one of the balls without your signature on it, OK?
About the earlier question, we're guessing a verbal contract is still a contract like MT suggests and deferred payments seem sketchy, but it could be the next loophole that Jameis wiggles through.
Our first problem with Snyder is that he threatened to sue newspaper columnists for writing negative stuff about his blundering management style. That's karma strike one for us — you have a billion bucks and own an NFL team, toughen up butter cup.
Our second problem does deal with the name. And we know what you're going to say already, but we disagree.
As for the reap-and-sow, part, well, that has little to do with things. Look at some of the buffoon owners who have bumbled their ways to titles?
Here's a question for MT and the rest of of the NCAA deep thinkers (and we concur that the rule needs to be examined but also agree that free checks for merchandize and signatures would open a lot of boosters to buy 100 Jameis Winston jerseys to contribute to the crab leg fund):
Question: What if Jameis Winston agreed to sign the more than 900 items available for no money... now. But he gets a check next April after his eligibility is done. Unethical, sure. (But with Jameis, unethical is the least of our concerns.) But is that against the rules?
And if that is against the rules, what about the tons of college players who get jobs form wealthy boosters after college...
Great deabte and that's what makes this forum so much fun for us.
The NCAA is morally bankrupt. For, that we completely agree with GD. OG's statement about the Scarlett Letter sin (i.e. Pete Rose) is spot on.
This stinks for UGA fans. Yes, Gurley deserves the blame. But, we're puzzled not so much by the NCAA on this — this is a clear and understood rule — as much as the other football power programs that decided to allow star power overshadow the right choices.
Yes, this is an NCAA issue, and maybe the better way to say GD's point — and not trying to put words into GD's keyboard — is how are we in a place that college sports governing says signing an autograph for dollars is a bigger offense and more pertinent than alleged sexual assault.
Have a great weekend gang. Off to cover BiB's Big Blue.
The second part of Mrs. B's answer is not really. We think UT is going to control a Mocs offense that will be limited without Keon and tentative in that if Jacob were to get hurt, well, that would be way worse than 49-7.
Yes, you are correct, there are pell grants available.