Erin Jill Andrews  born May 4,  is an American sportscaster and television personality. Andrews describes herself as a tomboy as a youth, living a life that always revolved around sports, watching NBA games with her father growing up, particularly Boston Celtics games. Andrews attended Bloomingdale High School in Valrico, Floridawhere she was a member of the dance team, student government, and the National Honor Society.
Even the most critical eye would be hard pressed to find something awry with Thomas in her new role. The NFL has had its fair share of publicity stunts. This is not one of them.
AP — Minnesota Vikings running back Roc Thomas has been suspended for the first three games of the regular season for violating the NFL's policy and program on substances of New Jersey's Supreme Court on Tuesday reinstated a jury award for a former state police sergeant who said he suffered retaliation after he refused to destroy evidence relating to an infamous AP — Clemson coach Dabo Swinney hears so many questions about the Tigers' defensive losses that he has lost count.
The latest of these sad reminders comes courtesy of Bailey Davis, a former New Orleans Saints cheerleader who told The New York Times she was fired this past January after posting a photo of herself on her private Instagram in a lacy bodysuit. Shocker: neither do similarly draconian rules for cheerleaders across the country. If a cheerleader is in a restaurant and a player arrives afterward, she must leave.
The move is emblematic of a broader marketing effort by the N. In recent years, the N. At the same time, player safety has become a prominent issue in the league, and more research and awareness has developed on head injuries in the sport.
Bumgarner to the Yankees? Stroman in Houston? We've mapped out a deadline blueprint for all 30 front offices to follow.
Female fans of the NFL feel like they are valued by the league, but believe there are a number of ways to make the game-day experience better for them, according to an NFL-commissioned study completed this month by the University of Central Florida. The report, overseen by C. Approximately 1, female spectators were asked a series of questions about their NFL game-day experience.
A lot of sports fans show their team pride with what they wear. Be it a jersey, a hat or pair of shorts with the team name inexplicably emblazoned across the caboose, it all gets the job done. There are others who prefer to display their team pride by what they choose not to wear. Such is the case for this Oklahoma State fan.
But this report from the New England Patriots soon takes a turn. There are no highlights of tackles, catches, or even Tom Brady. Welcome to female fandom in the NFL, a strange parallel universe where football teams desperately clamor for our money while reinforcing so many of the stereotypes that women have fought for decades to displace.
That's a legitimate sport, played by elite athletes — men and women — who are worthy of admiration for their daring and skill. There might even come a day when cheerleaders are competing for gold, silver and bronze at the Olympics. Those are scantily clad performers are often leered at by fans — or, as we're learning, perhaps even worse.