Mariah Carey's support for Colin Kapernick, the former NFL player who famously began taking a knee during the national anthem to protest racial injustice, is stirring debate among fans.
Amy Schumer is protesting the NFL the only way she knows how: by not doing a Super Bowl ad.
While the NFL has yet to confirm that Maroon 5 will be playing the 2019 Super Bowl halftime show, a new report states that both Rihanna and Pink declined to headline — and that the Barbadian pop star did so for political reasons.
Jesse Williams used a series of images of Mamie Till Mobley accompanied by the slogan, "Believe in something. Even if it means sacrificing everything." The tagline is from Nike's recent "Just Do It" campaign starring Colin Kaepernick.
Maroon 5 hasn't even officially landed the Super Bowl halftime show gig, and the purported performer choice is already facing backlash.
The actress is wearing Nike "to applaud them for supporting Colin Kaepernick and his protest against racial injustice and police brutality.”
Former NFL player Michael Strahan revealed to Ellen DeGeneres he too would kneel with the current players if he were currently playing the league.
A guest on "Fox & Friends" argues that instead of picking Colin Kaepernick for the face of its new campaign, Nike should have "put Jesus on there.”
While many are applauding Nike for its Colin Kaepernick ad campaign, country singer John Rich isn't one of them.
Colin Kaepernick’s name was edited out of a track heard on “Madden NFL 19,” according to a tweet from Twitter user @jeanclervil. The song, “Big Bank” by YG featuring 2 Chainz, Big Sean and Nicki Minaj, has a verse in which rapper Big Sean gives a shout out to Kaepernick. The original lyric, “You boys all cap, I’m […]
On Friday, Fox and Friends First dedicated a segment to discussing the NFL’s new national anthem policy regarding kneeling — but the show’s guest caused a stir. “As far as the Dallas Cowboys are concerned, you know where I stand, the team knows where I stand. Fox and Friends First played that clip then turned to its guest, Marine Corps veteran and New York state Assemblyman Kieran Lalor, for commentary.
Trump couldn’t be too serious about pardoning the late boxer, who died in 2016. Ali had no criminal convictions that need pardoning.