Redskins Name Change
Saying the word “Redskins” on the air isn’t obscene or profane — at least not according to the Federal Communications Commission.
Demonstrators opposed to the Washington Redskins name are holding a rally before the team’s scheduled game against the Arizona Cardinals.
The Redskins name debate became a talking point on television again Thursday night, but not during the team’s game against the Giants.
The controversy surrounding the Redskins’ name isn’t just affecting the team, it’s also affecting D.C. businesses that use the name for marketing purposes.
Five Native Americans who successfully challenged the trademark for the Washington Redskins’ name are asking a federal judge to dismiss the team’s lawsuit over the decision.
If you watched the Redskins-Eagles game Sunday, you may have seen this commercial for the upcoming season of South Park, which takes a shot at Dan Snyder and the Redskins name change controversy.
Mayor Vincent Gray says he’s a huge fan of the Redskins. He also says he’s a huge fan of the team changing its name.
A leader of the Navajo Code Talkers who appeared at a Washington Redskins home football game says he considers the team name a symbol of loyalty and courage — not a derogatory slur.
Attorneys for Alex Rodriguez, including one who also represents the Washington Redskins, were blocked by MLB from holding a news conference to introduce a ‘whistleblower.’
The debate of the Washington Redskins name isn’t going anywhere anytime soon. The once soft cries from a small group of people are growing louder seemingly by the week.