Read on for a visitor’s guide to transportation, dining, hotels and the top attractions in London.
The NFL is the most popular sports league in the United States; and with an average attendance of 67,591, they are looking to expand overseas to Europe.
David Axelrod stumbles out of the gate after his first meeting with British Labour Party leaders.
Gerry Adams is being questioned on suspicion he ordered the death of a Belfast widow who was thought by the IRA to be a British spy.
Forever high on hubris, the sport is pondering extra games, playoff teams, and new franchises, perhaps in London or Los Angeles. And it feels like all are in the name of profit, not principle.
A new study says that predicting how likely a psychopath is to commit another crime after being freed from jail is ‘no more than chance’.
The thirst for additional wealth among the NFL owners simply cannot be slaked, and therefore those in charge of such decisions will likely push hard to move a team there if it results in even $1 more net per year. The question is, should an NFL team move to London?
Jason La Canfora, who’s been on the NFL-to-London kick for awhile, believes the league will make a “real push” to expand to Europe by the end of its current collective bargaining agreement with its players.
The days of an NFL team in London are fast approaching, and a team struggling to maintain its current fanbase in the U.S., like the Jacksonville Jaguars for instance, could be ripe for a move as soon as the next five to seven years, if you’re to believe Jason La Canfora of CBS Sports.
With thousands — and sometimes hundreds of thousands — of spectators and entrants scattered along the route, there are limits to how much can be done to protect everyone, marathon officials, experts and runners cautioned.