Am i dating a dork

In the 1990s, Jones brought Rupert Murdoch’s Fox into the mix for the league’s TV rights.Despite opposition from the TV committee, the league signed new contracts with CBS (its previous rights holder) and Fox worth

In the 1990s, Jones brought Rupert Murdoch’s Fox into the mix for the league’s TV rights.Despite opposition from the TV committee, the league signed new contracts with CBS (its previous rights holder) and Fox worth $1 billion.In the ESPN piece, Jones is quoted as dismissing the concussion issue as a “pimple on a baby’s ass.” Goodell deserves plenty of blame for failing to devise a coherent strategy to combat domestic violence.But remember, the owners have acted callously, too.

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In the 1990s, Jones brought Rupert Murdoch’s Fox into the mix for the league’s TV rights.

Despite opposition from the TV committee, the league signed new contracts with CBS (its previous rights holder) and Fox worth $1 billion.

In the ESPN piece, Jones is quoted as dismissing the concussion issue as a “pimple on a baby’s ass.” Goodell deserves plenty of blame for failing to devise a coherent strategy to combat domestic violence.

But remember, the owners have acted callously, too.

The owners are just as culpable as Goodell for the league’s image woes.

The NFL’s obfuscation of the truth on head trauma predates Goodell’s time in office.

The trope has enjoyed a huge surge in popularity in recent years as well. May also be a Crouching Moron, Hidden Badass, or occasionally prone to getting dangerous.

It's definitely Truth in Television, although there is some debate over how much social awkwardness should be glamorized.

billion.In the ESPN piece, Jones is quoted as dismissing the concussion issue as a “pimple on a baby’s ass.” Goodell deserves plenty of blame for failing to devise a coherent strategy to combat domestic violence.But remember, the owners have acted callously, too.

This term has become increasingly common in use, and can nowadays be heard at a higher frequency in movies and on the internet.

Recently, Jones orchestrated the Rams’ relocation to Los Angeles, which he ironically now counts as a strike against Goodell.

A new ESPN the Magazine feature story details the breadth of Jones’ anti-Goodell crusade.

Texans owner Bob Mc Nair alluded to this last month, when he said his regrettable comment about “inmates running the prison” was in reference to the league office, and not the players who protest the “Star-Spangled Banner.” Still, almost every player on the Texans knelt during the anthem that week.

Mc Nair’s unfortunate analogy highlights why it’s difficult to take Jones’ side in this ultimate battle of evil, even if he does make a lot of sense.