U.S. Attorney General was asked in an interview on ABC if he thinks the Redskins team name is offensive, and if it should be changed. His response was short and to the point.
The lead plaintiff in the federal trademark case against the Washington Redskins is trying to change more than just the name of the team — she is trying to change the fan culture.
A fugitive wanted on drug and drunk driving charges has been captured after giving his opinion on the Redskins name to a local newspaper.
Less than two weeks after the Redskins hired political blogger Ben Tribbett, to help guide the team’s efforts in preserving its controversial name, Tribbett has announced his plans to resign.
According to a report from the Washington Times, the U.S. Patent Office didn’t receive any complaints about the Redskins name prior to the June trademark ruling.
Robert Pollin recently wrote about why his father, Abe Pollin, decided to change the Bullets name. Now, he expands on why “more people would love” the Redskins if the team’s name was changed.
Liberal political blogger Ben Tribbett, hired last week by the Redskins to help preserve the team’s name, calls the assault against it “mostly sort of a PC campaign.”
A suburban Philadelphia school board has approved a policy limiting — but not completely eliminating — a school newspaper’s ability to ban use of the word “Redskins” when referring to the school’s sports teams or mascot.
The Cleveland Indians have come under fire from a Native American group planning to file a $9 billion federal lawsuit against the Indians’ “offensive” Chief Wahoo logo, according to CBS Cleveland.
Democratic Va. State Senator Chap Petersen felt like he was “living in George Orwell land” when he learned of the trademark ruling against the Redskins name, he said of the decision prompting him to form the “Redskins Pride Caucus” to politically defend the name.