Controversy surrounding a commercial allegedly banned from airing during the Super Bowl has many gun advocates questioning what the National Football League’s stance is regarding firearms.
With Seattle having just a handful of players listed on the injury report and with Denver in the double digits, things are looking good for the ‘Hawks.
Tiger Woods and his girlfriend Lindsey Vonn, as well as other celebrities are pulling for the Broncos this Sunday. Also, Eric LeGrand gets a chance to experience the Super Bowl in person.
Everything is larger in New York, and Super Bowl Boulevard is no exception. It has the obscene, fun-house distortion you expect when a party is thrown in Times Square.
Prominent Denver Broncos are planning what will happen next after a Super Bowl win or loss. For Peyton Manning, retirement could be the next step.
Consider these essentials to throw the best party for the big game, from CBS Local’s Eat See Play.
Legislation for federal funding to help protect student athletes from concussions got the National Football League’s backing Monday in the shadow of the stadium where the Super Bowl will be played this weekend.
The family of late NFL star Junior Seau is objecting to the proposed $765 million settlement of player concussion claims because the fund would not specifically pay “wrongful death” claims.
Make no bones about it — the NFL is king of professional sports in America. Nay, it’s the king of ALL sports in America.
The National Football League is firing back at claims made last month by a firearms company its Super Bowl advertisement was ‘banned.’