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Rob Dibble has apologized to fans for making “off-handed comments” about two women who were in the stands during last Wednesday’s Washington Nationals telecast.
What is an anchor to do when he’s faced with a slightly drab Mariners-Yankees highlight? Spice it up by channeling a Twitter-crazy female fan, of course!
Dan Le Batard, one of the tired media masses charged with nonstop LeBron reporting, is most likely a bit delirious by this point. That would help explain this exchange on SportsCenter this morning.
LeBron James’ decision to televise his choice on ESPN in a prime time one hour special on Thursday night has caused a fervor of anti-LeBron backlash. I wonder where all the animosity is coming from?
James Blake called ESPN Announcer and former tennis player Pam Shriver an “ass” during his loss at Wimbledon today to Robin Haase.
Whoops. During MLB Network’s draft coverage, Peter Gammons had a bit of a slip-up when describing Orioles catcher Matt Wieters (video).
In the mad rush for cable news anchors like CNBC’s Mark Haines to throw in their two cents on the Armando Galarraga – Jim Joyce fiasco, it’d be understandable if they flubbed a few things. “Stuff you should never say on TV” isn’t one of them.
Paul Pierce, currently number 10 on our Power Grid for NBA Players, was nearly killed 10 years ago when he was stabbed several times in a Boston nightclub. Today, one LA Times blogger took internet snarkiness too far in making fun of it.