So it’s not surprising that the NFL — an organization which claimed that football didn’t cause concussions, that openly muzzles its own players to avoid stepping into the spotlight — would similarly ignore the plight of the women its players abuse.
Helton will get another chance to prove he can turn USC back into a national powerhouse
The message from the fanbase could not have possibly been clearer: USC fans want nothing to do with Helton.
It’s a statement we gays are starkly familiar with.
I assure you: I’m not trying to call USC fans spoiled.
What was supposed to be a season of promise to follow up a Rose Bowl win and Pac-12 Championship title has instead turned into a crusade to fire Helton.
This should not fall on one person. It’s not a coaching problem. It’s not a talent problem. And it sure isn’t a matchup problem. It comes down to mental mistakes born out of frustration.
The game was an important step in the NFL’s expansion program, aimed at bringing the game of football to other countries in hopes of expanding its fanbase.
The seeding for this year’s College Cup bracket is wrong: plain and simple.
Seeing a 14-3 lead turn into a 37-14 loss to the Texas Longhorns was embarrassing.