In case you didn’t know, the Giants and Patriots will meet in the Super Bowl on Sunday. To preview the game, Bill Littlefield called on the expertise of Gregg Doyel of CBSSports.com.
Dave Zirin of The Nation recently dubbed the Super Bowl “Woodstock for the 1 percent,” but Bill Littlefield has some doubts about whether that’s an accurate assessment.
Tiffany & Co. redesigned the NFL’s conference championship trophies last season. With that in mind, we re-visit a 2009 story on the company from Only A Game’s Doug Tribou.
With multi-million dollar television ads and “big day” radio promotions, the Super Bowl has long served as a way for companies to get their message to consumers. But, a recent pitch from a fast food chain has left Only A Game’s Karen Given confused.
Seventeen is a magic number. Not only is 17 the number of syllables in a haiku, but coincidently this is the 17th installment of Only A Game’s Super Bowl Haiku. With some pinch hitting from our listeners, this year’s offering covers everything from Vince Lombardi to Aaron Rodgers.
The Steelers or the Packers will take home the Vince Lombardi trophy, but the Dallas Cowboys and North Texas expect to reap the financial benefits of the Super Bowl. Will the economic windfall be as big as they’ve hoped? Only A Game’s Karen Given investigates how much Super Bowl host cities actually benefit from the big game.
Sunday will be a close game, but in the end only one team can be named Super Bowl champion. Will it be the hard hitting Steelers or the high scoring Packers? Bill gets a Super Bowl prediction and an update on the atmosphere in Dallas from CBS Sports.com columnist Gregg Doyel.
When Sunday’s Super Bowl game is over, there will be celebration in Green Bay or Pittsburgh for a while. Then, thanks to labor uncertainty, football fans all over the world will start to worry.
As soon as Sunday’s games established that the Green Bay Packers and the Pittsburgh Steelers would meet in the Super Bowl on Feb. 6, speculation began regarding which team would win. With a break of two weeks, there is twice as much time as normal for alleged analysis.
It’s been a long two-week break between the NFL’s Conference Championships and the Super Bowl, and Bill Littlefield has grown tired of waiting. He shares his thoughts on the buildup to the big game, and recalls a few forgettable interviews from media week.