Hundreds of giddy Ravens fans poured into the streets Sunday night, whooping, hollering and high-fiving complete strangers as they celebrated the team’s 34-31 victory over the San Francisco 49ers.
An estimated 108.4 million people watched the Super Bowl, making it fall short of setting the fourth straight viewership record.
Ray Lewis is entering retirement on top. The Baltimore Ravens held on to defeat the San Francisco 49ers 34-31 to win Super Bowl XLVII.
A Super Bowl week that had gone so smoothly for the Big Easy suddenly turned bizarre when everyone was watching.
Take us inside your Big Game celebration. Wherever you are, whatever you’re doing for the Big Game, we want to see it.
You may be able to correctly spell the name of the city hosting the Super Bowl matchup between the Baltimore Ravens and the San Francisco 49ers but that doesn’t mean you can say it.
Ray Lewis will undoubtedly be held in the pantheon of NFL linebackers long after his retirement. But as the memories of his play fade and his records are broken, will he be remembered as a player who dominated the game of football or as a man once shrouded in murder accusations in Atlanta? Dan Wetzel explained to Holden and Danny why the answer is both.
Of all the topics Baltimore Ravens linebacker Ray Lewis wanted to talk about at Super Bowl media day, deer-antler spray probably was not on the list.
Denver Mayor Michael Hancock is fulfilling the last part of his bet with Baltimore Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake over the Denver Broncos’ playoff loss to the Ravens.
For years Ray Lewis has been labeled as the inspirational tale of redemption and a team leader for the Ravens, but never in his 17-year career has he been called a cheater as he was during Super Bowl media day on Tuesday.