Trump couldn’t be too serious about pardoning the late boxer, who died in 2016. Ali had no criminal convictions that need pardoning.
Muhammad Ali's surprise appearance at the 1996 Olympic Games in Atlanta was a secret held, at one time, by only five people in the world.
Liev Schreiber ready if asked for on-screen reunion with Wolverine, talks new film 'Chuck,' about life of boxer Chuck Wepner, a.k.a., 'the Bayonne Bleeder'
On CNN’s "Anderson Cooper 360" on Monday night, director Spike Lee was asked about Donald Trump’s recent efforts to reach out to black citizens for their vote in the upcoming election. “I don’t think he’s a good person,” said Lee. “I don’t think he cares about anybody but himself.” When Cooper quoted Trump’s stump-speech line to African-Americans—“What do you have to lose?” in voting for him—Lee laughed drily.
NBA all-stars opened the 2016 ESPYs with a message about police brutality and gun violence in America, urging other athletes to help rebuild their communities.
Laila Ali was on Today and opened up about the death of her father, who was loved and revered for his athletic talent and his personality and humanitarian work.
From the start of his career, when he was still known by his birth name, Cassius Clay, the fighter was quickly recognized as a TV host’s dream: a quick-thinking young man with a good sense of humor. It was the immediate contrast—a man whose profession traded in violent activity, yet who was capable of nimble wit—that made Clay a draw. Look at him recite his own boastful rhymes on the Steve Allen-hosted Tonight Show in 1964, when Clay was in training to fight—and shockingly defeat—Sonny Liston.