NFL commissioner Roger Goodell claims he did not see the tape of Baltimore Ravens running back Ray Rice striking his then-fiance in an elevator before he handed down a two-game suspension. Count Bill Littlefield among the skeptics.
After a video of Ray Rice punching his then-fiance in the face was released Monday, the Baltimore Ravens cut their star running back. The NFL then suspended him indefinitely. The news has raised questions about how long the league has known about the video.
Two former Pittsburgh Steelers have found a new line of work. Baron Batch and John Malecki are co-founders of Studio A.M. in Pittsburgh, where art meets custom furniture meets Angry Man Salsa. The artists joined Bill Littlefield.
Ozzie Newsome is a member of the Pro Football Hall of Fame, a former collegiate All-American and the first African-American general manager in NFL history. Now he’s in the National High School Hall of Fame. Newsome spoke with OAG’s Doug Tribou about the building blocks for his career.
Only one team in the past 15 seasons has won back-to-back Super Bowls. The Seahawks are out to match New England’s success, and Seattle Times columnist (and OAG resident clairvoyant) Jerry Brewer thinks they’ll succeed.
On Sunday morning, just days after NFL commissioner Roger Goodell announced the league’s new domestic violence policy, Ray McDonald of the San Francisco 49ers was arrested on domestic violence charges. Bill Littlefield finds himself considering the fallout within and beyond the NFL.
The NFL season begins Thursday with the Green Bay Packers visiting the Seattle Seahawks. Gregg Doyel of CBS Sports joins us to discuss the league’s new domestic violence policy, Johnny Manziel, and a surprising pick to win Super Bowl XLIX.
After being widely criticized for his handling of Ravens running back Ray Rice’s suspension, NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell has announced new, stricter league policies regarding domestic violence.
How many concussions is too many? Bill Littlefield hopes that Denver Broncos wide receiver Wes Welker is asking himself that question.
If your Heisman-candidate starting quarterback goes down with a season-ending injury, just crank up the music and collect urine samples. Sports Illustrated’s Pete Thamel explains why Ohio State coach Urban Meyer is taking a page from Philadelphia Eagles coach Chip Kelly.