A spectacular fall for a man who has been at the center of the football world for three decades.
Nike and FedEx may be able to do what Native American activists couldn’t.
New estimates place the Cowboys and Yankees at the top of the list of the most valuable sports franchises in the world.
The Supreme Court has struck down a provision of the Lanham Act barring approval of “immoral” or “scandalous” trademarks as unconstitutional.
Bart Starr, who led the Green Bay Packers to five N.F.L. Championships in the pre-Super Bowl era and in Super Bowls I and II, has died at the age of 85.
The Supreme Court is likely to finish striking down restrictions on offensive trademarks.
A confidential agreement has ended a collusion suit filed against the National Football League in 2017.
Author Sam Anderson puts forward a rather strange hypothesis in Politico.
A legal setback for Ezekiel Elliott and the Dallas Cowboys.
In President Trump’s mind, American citizens exercising their First Amendment rights are “sons of bitches” who should be fired for exercising their rights.
In light of a recent Supreme Court decision, the Federal Government is ending its defense of an effort to revoke the trademarks of the Washington Redskins.
The Supreme Court has ruled that the Federal Government cannot deny trademark protection because a requested trademark is “disparaging” to a racial or ethnic group.
A majority of the Supreme Court appears to be skeptical of a Federal law barring trademark protection for “offensive” names and slogans.
An important free speech case is coming up this week at the Supreme Court.
A new poll indicates that the argument that the name “Redskins” is disparaging is not an accurate statement of how Native Americans themselves feel about the issue.
A ruling in an unrelated case raises serious doubts about the law used to revoke the Washington Redskins trademarks because they are allegedly ‘disparaging.’
A Federal Judge has uphold a Patent Office ruling revoking the Redskins Trademarks on the ground that they are “disparaging” toward Native Americans.
The Federal Government is threatening to hold up plans for a new Redskins stadium unless the team changes its name.
Not surprisingly, the F.C.C. has rejected a petition to ban the word “Redskins” from the airwaves.
For better or worse, Marion Barry was a fixture in D.C. politics for much of the 40 year period of home rule that began in 1975.
Even innocent interactions with women in public can amount to harassment. Where should we draw the line?
Republican Senate candidate Ed Gillespie picked an odd issue on which to start his closing argument to Virginia voters.
The F.C.C. will be considering a petition to ban the word “Redskins” from the airwaves.
These segments are usually unfair; they outdid themselves this time.
Native American names are everywhere.
However you feel about the Redskins name, the decision to retroactively repeal their trademarks is troubling on many levels.
The US Government has deemed the nickname of the capital’s NFL club racially offensive.
A debunking of the origin story actually aids the case that the motivation was not racist. It doesn’t matter.
Once again, Washington politicians are pontificating about the Washington Redskins.
Should one person being “offended” by more important than a vast majority who are not?
Apparently, our biggest problem in America is now the name of an NFL franchise.
Uni-watch is holding a contest for a redesign of the uniforms for the NFL’s Washington Redskins.
Two cases in the news today raise questions about the NFL commissioner’s power.