Monday, September 12, 2016


Four black men who never served a day in the military, used the stardom that comes with being NFL football players to disrespect the American Flag — and the men and women who have died defending it — prior to their football game on Sunday.
Four spoiled, self-absorbed black athletes who play for the Miami Dolphins didn’t care about supporting the pre-game ceremonies designed to pay respect to the 15th anniversary of 9/11. They cared more about shining the light on themselves and a racist group called Black Lives Matter.
Four overpaid, overrated black Miami Dolphins made complete asses of themselves by kneeling during the National Anthem on the most painful day in America. No matter how big the shoulder pads make them appear, as far as I am concerned Arian Foster, Michael Thomas, Kenny Stills and Jelani Jenkins are pathetic little black men who are no different than the Islamic haters who burn the American Flag.
If these 4 punks were “real” black men — if they were “real” black tough guys — they’d spend their time during the off-season working with the young black boys who join gangs and kill each other every night. Instead of kneeling down, they’d step up and do something about helping young black men to escape the drugs that riddle black communities. They’d donate their time to help educate young black men about the pitfalls of impregnating young black girls out of wedlock.
Here’s what these four black fools don’t understand: by kneeling they shined a spotlight on themselves in a way that forces me to write “black” at the start of every sentence. Yesterday, had I written about these 4 guys for whatever reason, I would have referred to them as “four football players.” But today they went to extremes to make it so America recognizes them as “four black men.” - Dennis Michael Lynch
In 2014 dollars, it cost a family of four sitting in regular seats over $600 to attend a Redskins game. FedEx Field received $70 million dollars of taxpayer money to be built in 1997.  Meanwhile, the NFL made revenues of over $13 billion last year, which is a 50% increase from 2010.