We obviously know we won't reach One Million Dollars, however we do believe the fine is bulls**t and want to help anyway we can. So whatever is donated will be donated to the New England Patriots in help with the fine! As we venture with this, we will do frequent updates to show progression of this! If enough is made to make the travel, we will fly down there (on our own expenses) and deliver a check in person!There is so much idiocy spraying from this passage that reading it without protective goggles could forever alter your intelligence. First off, and most obviously — you're in Spokane and this is part of the Seahawk Nation, so start acting like it, Michael. But that's just the tip of this iceberg of ignorance.
I knew from the way his hands came up as he went down that it was bad. Nearly 20 years of watching Connor has schooled me. Hands to the helmet after a hit: bad. I stood up in the stands, watching for him to move. No movement. People kneeling. Idiot in the row across, “Halliday’s f—— useless.” When Coach Leach ran out and Connor reached up—Help me—I bolted, grateful we were playing at home so I knew my way to the locker room. People stared; crowd control parted at my shout, I’m Connor’s mom! Trainers directed me not to the training room but to the driveway below, to the ambulance waiting for my son.You can read Halliday's essay right here.
On Saturday morning, in Fairfax, Virginia, Julianna Pena did exactly what she set out to do a little over a year ago.
After sustaining a devastating knee injury during a practice session in January 2014 — she tore every major tendon and ligament in her knee, a potentially career-ending injury for the rising mixed martial arts fighter — Pena stepped back into the cage for the first time in 16 months.
Before she even was scheduled to make her return as an athlete with MMA's biggest promotion, the Ultimate Fighting Championship, the fiercely determined 25-year-old knew she had to make an impression on fans and decision-makers within the organization.
Up against Russian fighter Milana Dudieva — who most recently fought and defeated Pena's teammate and training partner Elizabeth Phillips after a controversial judges' decision — Pena was ruthless. She landed a technical knockout in the first of three rounds, finishing Dudieva in a flurry of fists and elbows as she straddled her opponent on the ground. Her win and triumphant return also netted Pena a $50,000 bonus check from the UFC. After the contest, Pena told fans she dedicated the win to teammate Phillips, who was part of Pena's corner support team at the event.
When asked what's next, Pena told the crowd she'd be happy to fight anyone the UFC may bring her way. Even during the early days of her recovery when an outlook was less clear, Pena has been incredibly vocal about wanting a chance to knock off undefeated women's bantamweight champ Ronda Rousey, who finished her last opponent in a stunning 14-second arm bar finish. Pena believes she'll have to beat one of the top five ranked women in the class before she'll get the chance to face Rousey.
It was an all-around successful day for the Spokane-based Sik-Jitsu team, as Pena's teammate Mike Chiesa (12-2) bested Canadian fighter Mitch Clarke directly after Pena's big win. The 6-foot-1 Spokane native in the 155-lb. lightweight division took Clarke through three brutal rounds to be unanimously declared the winner based on the judges' scores.
Now, Gonzaga takes on Duke at 2:05 pm on Sunday. The game is on CBS.
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