Last summer, we begged the question “Is Kendrick Perkins the newest ‘Must Follow’ of #NBATwitter?” Perkins had just, in the dog days of summer, become validated as a basketball analyst in being able to predict where his former teammate would end up… But the crux of the love for “Perk” came from his fun Twitter presence. @KendrickPerkins offered hot takes on NBA players, music, fan reactions, and other analysts. The verdict in July was that he was becoming a “must follow” on #NBA Twitter.
Currently, we sit in what feels like the dog days of the COVID Pandemic. States are putting their toes in the water, and easing into figuring out if they will open up businesses. Sports leagues have been closed over a month, and are strategizing for what the next steps will be. While The Last Dance offers the feel of a sporting event on Sunday evenings, we sit around all week predominately sports-less. So, where do we look for sports-adjacent entertainment?
Kendrick Perkins. Specifically, @KendrickPerkins.
In a “list” culture, sports lists are common. “Top five” this or “Mount Rushmore” of that make-up barbershop conversations, bar talk, and social media interactions. Kendrick Perkins, Thursday and Friday, went through and made six top-five lists for NBA positions (yes, there are only five positions), and went through and interacted with fans in the comments. We could all give our own lists, but that pales in comparison to analyzing others.
So, what did “Perk” value in making his lists?
When it comes to Point Guards, he clearly valued: leadership.
All five players to don Perkins’ Point Guard list have different skill sets. Stockton is a pass-first guy, Gary Payton is an all-time defender, and Magic had showmanship unparalleled in his era. But each of the five was a career leader. The only current player, Chris Paul, has molded the culture of multiple franchises and is mentoring a young Shai Gilgeous-Alexander. Magic was handed the reins by an older Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, and Isiah Thomas was the face of Detroit’s “Bad Boy Pistons.” Each of the five players Perk picked were, above all else, the coach on the floor of their team and could control a game without having to score 30+ to do it.
Noticeably left off: Steve Nash.
Nash fits the mold of the player Perkins wants at a Point Guard. He won two MVPs in Phoenix while running the seven-seconds or less offense that has shaped a lot of NBA basketball today. While Nash never won a title, neither did three-fifths of the list Perk pulled together. It’s one of his most perplexing omissions, especially once you consider his next list:
When it comes to hybrids, he clearly values: scoring.
All five players in Perk’s list here have served as score first Point Guards who also orchestrate their offense and played at an MVP level. Hardaway is the only one without MVP hardware on the list, but had an injury-riddled career that may have kept him from it. Interestingly, much like Perkins’ Point Guard list, Steph Curry is the only player currently with a ring on the list. Individual accolades seem to count for a lot more than winning for Kendrick Perkins, and that comparison always tends to become a balancing act
Where this list breaks from his Point Guard list is that Perk has three of his five choices currently play. Clearly, in comparison to others, the hybrid position is relatively new.
Additionally, Perkins is just considering “hybrids” to mean Guard hybrids. Forward or Center hybrids are omitted from his list, which is intriguing. Giannis Antetokounmpo, LeBron James, and Kevin Durant, for example, are all modern players that play position-less basketball. Theoretically, that would make them a hybrid of several positions… but since those positions are NOT just the two Guards, they don’t make the Perk cut.
Noticeably left off: Oscar Robertson & Derrick Rose
The Big O gets left off, per Perkins himself, because he “never saw him play.” Which is fair… but a 6’5” Point Guard that averaged a triple-double and (with Kareem Abdul-Jabbar) brought Milwaukee their first and only NBA championship to date is a sentence that speaks for itself. If anything, Robertson may have invented the hybrid Guard.
And, if Robertson is from too early an era for Perkins, the omission of Derrick Rose is glaring. Rose was on Chicago Bulls teams that Perkins and Boston saw as a rival, which may be why he’s left off. Rose also had his career take a very unexpected turn when he suffered an ACL injury, but Rose’s dominance was exactly what a hybrid Guard ought to have. Rose was the NBA’s youngest MVP at 22 years old averaging 25 points and 7.7 assists while leading the Bulls to the NBA’s best record. Even with a career-altering injury, and shifts in scenery and role, Rose’s career averages of 18.8 and 5.6 are impressive.
When it comes to Small Forwards, Perkins clearly values: two-way players.
LeBron James, if he is not a hybrid, makes perfect sense at the top of this list. He and Perkins played together, but they more notably played against one another in the eastern conference playoffs and NBA Finals when Perkins was on Boston and Oklahoma City. Each of these players, except Paul Pierce, was known as a player who could dominate the game in a multitude of ways. Larry Bird and the 1986 Celtics are one of the NBA’s greatest teams of all time because of how Bird could take the rebound off the glass, push the break himself, and be cheeky enough to steal the other team’s inbounds pass after his teammate had scored. Durant’s ability to play on the perimeter on offense while also being a seven-foot rim-protector on defense is a big reason the Warriors’ death lineup was so effective in his three seasons with Golden State. And Paul Pierce… Ok Paul Pierce is the odd one here. He does have a Finals MVP from 2008, where he and Perkins knocked off Kobe Bryant and the LA Lakers. While that is a trophy that Scottie Pippen doesn’t have, Pierce lacked the defensive prowess of each of the four in front of him, especially Pippen.
Noticeably left off: Julius Erving, Dominique Wilkins, and Kawhi Leonard
OK, ok, ok… We get it, Erving is probably from before Perk watched basketball and, much like with The Big O, Perkins isn’t going to include players that he didn’t see play. But the 6’7” Erving shot over 50% from the floor on his career, averaged 24.5 and 8.5, and reinvented the way a perimeter player could dominate a game.
‘Nique, who took lessons from Dr. J and ran with it, did play in the window of players that Perkins seems to be looking at. ‘Nique ruptured his Achilles in January of 1992, and played professionally for seven more years. He came back and averaged 29.9 points per game, and averaged over 24 points per game each of the next four seasons. Dominique was as individually dominant as a player can be without winning a championship, which seems to be his biggest difference from the five in Perk’s list.
Which begs the question: has dynasty killer Kawhi Leonard not achieved enough yet? While he has only been in the NBA eight seasons, his two Finals MVPs and growth as an offensive player has made him a franchise player the LA has planned their entire team around. Leonard is younger than anyone on the list, but has made his impact on NBA history already.
When it comes to Centers, Perkins clearly values: dominance.
This list makes the most sense because in all of the list-making that happens in the dog days anytime without sports, most “all-time NBA Centers” lists are some combination of those names. While the ordering can be debated, the Abdul-Jabbar, O’Neal, Olajuwon, Russell, and Chamberlain are all in this discussion.
What is interesting is how at least two (more precisely, two and a half) of the careers that Perkins is citing here seem to fall outside of the window he set in his previous three lists. Russell and Chamberlain both finished playing before 1974, and Kareem’s 20 year run in the NBA started in 1969. So Perk, are we judging guys we never saw play or not?
Noticeably left off: Moses Malone and David Robinson
Moses Malone would’ve been outside of most lists, and outside of the time frame that Perkins allegedly used for, but if there is any Center that deserves to be “next” in this case, it has to be Moses. Moses won three MVP awards, was a 12-time All-Star, and a Finals MVP. Further, though he may have been twenty years ahead of his time, Moses was a trendsetter: the first player to skip from high school straight to the pros. In 1974, the 18-year-old Moses made the jump to the ABA, and immediately averaged 18.8 and 14.6.
In the eras that Perkins seems to be looking at, and if he were to drop the two players he did in fact not see play, the next choice would be David Robinson. In 2020, the Admiral gets the rap as a guy that played second fiddle to Tim Duncan, but that omits the great career he was working on before Duncan ever showed up. Robinson won the MVP in 1995, and was a ten-time All-Star in the 90s. The San Antonio dynasty started in the latter half of his career, but it also doesn’t exist without Robinson’s influence.
When it comes to Shooting Guards, Perkins clearly values: scoring.
Jordan’s crown is obvious. Kobe’s spot is clear. The interesting game starts at Perkins’s third-place pick. Dwyane Wade is clearly a very recent pick, but probably is at least somewhere in the top five. He was integral in one of basketball’s most historic teams, he averaged over 25 points per game 5 different seasons, and he had a finals MVP and title in 2006 before the Heatles ever showed up. Ray Allen and Tracy McGrady are interesting picks because they make one thing clear: Perkins believes a Two-Guard needs to be able to score in a multitude of ways. Youngins will think of Ray Allen and the shot from Game 6 of the 2013 NBA Finals, but Ray was known as a dynamic scorer in his days in Milwaukee and Seattle. It’s not that Allen was ever not a shooter, but he saw a sudden change in roles when he went to Boston for the 2007-2008 season. McGrady’s injuries and limited post-season success are both knocks, but no one ever questioned his ability to score. Perhaps the best example was when he scored 13 points in 35 seconds to come back and beat San Antonio. When scoring Point Guards get labeled as hybrids, this changes up who is “eligible” for the list.
Noticeably left off: Reggie Miller
Miller may have gotten the same knock as McGrady because he never got that elusive NBA title… but Miller’s final second scoring efforts are certainly more famous. Reggie Miller famously scored eight points in nine seconds to win Game 1 of the 1995 Eastern Conference Semifinals over the Knicks in Madison Square Garden. He told everyone, especially Spike Lee, that the Knicks choked. Now, twenty-five years later, perhaps it’s Perkins who’s choking.
When it comes to Power Forwards, Perkins clearly values: peaks.
Tim Duncan is a given, but it is worth noting how he fits in the trend here. In the prime of his career, the three title stretch from 2003-2007, Duncan was unstoppable. His 20-20 and near quadruple-double in the 2003 Finals gets the most talk, but the steady 20+-12-5-2.5 across that span is unrivaled. Garnett’s peak in Minnesota placed him as the league’s most valuable player, but his impact in Boston made him a champion. Karl Malone and Charles Barkley never won it all (they both lost to that Michael Jordan guy), but each had seasons where they dominated the Western Conference and had a chance to knock the Bulls off. Dirk had his MVP regular season in 2007, but his most memorable peak was his post-season run in 2011. Knocking off the Heatles is the headline, but the performances along the way are what solidified his place on the list.
Noticeably left off: Kevin McHale
Again, most of Perkins’s Power Forwards list played the bulk of their careers after 2000. However, McHale clearly fits into the time frame Perkins used because he played alongside Larry Bird, who made his Small Forwards list. McHale also won those three championships in Boston, was a seven-time all-star, and six-time all-defensive team. McHale’s footwork and turn around jumper made him the elite Power Forward of the 1980s. Power Forwards in subsequent generations modeled the back-to-the-basket-from-eighteen-feet-away game, and McHale’s impact on the historic Boston teams from the 80s makes him more than eligible for the all-time Power Forward list.
Interestingly enough, on Monday Perk didn’t just go with the top player at each position to make an all-time starting five. He decided that
Remember when we wondered why “hybrids” were just Guards? It seems odd that his best ever Small Forward is his Point Guard. It’s not that LeBron can’t run the point… it’s that being able to start on the “All-Time” team at a different position seems pretty “hybrid.”
Further, with the top Small Forward starting at a different position… Perkins’s starting Small Forward on the All-Time team isn’t the guy Perkins had as the second-best Small Forward of all time… It’s the guy he had fourth. He also didn’t start his top Power Forward or Center of All-Time
So what is even in a ranking anyways?
Does it matter if you’re the “best __(position)___” ever if you can’t make that spot on an All-Time team?
Does Perkins’s All-Time team reflect some aspect of teamwork that would be missing from a Magic, Jordan, LeBron, Duncan, and Kareem team? Is it worth noting that only two players make both teams?
In the lull of the sports world, the All-Time teams feel more and more common. They take over the entire morning shows, and create content for discussion for endless hours.
But shouldn’t they be consistent? At least when they’re all done by the same analyst?
But perhaps that’s the point. After all, at this point, you’ve sat here and read 2400 words on Kendrick Perkins’s lists…
And THAT is why we need Kendrick Perkins, the NBA’s “Must Follow” from 2019.
Zach LaVine Is The Missing Piece For The Sixers by Chris Allen
Zach LaVine is a 6’6 catch and shoot lob threat. This 25-year-old two-time slam dunk champion has spent his career trying to make it to the playoffs or keep the Chicago Bulls at 500. In contrast, he’s averaging over 25 points per game since 2019, per basketball reference. LaVine is bound to be an All-Star this year, having career highs in both points and FG shooting percentage. His skill set, and size, might be the missing piece for the Philadelphia 76ers.
The 76ers have themselves projected anywhere from a 2-4 seed coming out of the Eastern Conference. Ben Simmons is the best playmaker and on-ball defender on the team. Joel Embiid is a beast in the post and spreads the floor. Tobias Harris is a solid shooter anywhere on the floor and can create his own shot. Out of the three, the most tradeable player is Harris in exchange for LaVine. Depending on management, you can make LaVine sign an extension or throw in Danny Green and Otto Porter Jr. to offset the salary cap.
How would the 76ers offense and defense schemes work? In theory, depending on matchups, Simmons would play the four on defense for the most part and alternate with LaVine or another guard to play the one. This allows for more explosive offensive firepower surrounding Simmons and still creates space for Embiid to operate in the post or stretch the floor. This open space leaves room for your slashers, Simmons and LaVine.
With all the movement and attention on the central core, spot up, catch and shoot three-point shots will thrive. Matisse Thybulle, Seth Curry, & possibly Porter Jr. offer the Sixers solid shooting on the floor to make this a solid offense. Simmons at the four on defense allows him to turn into the point guard as soon as he gets the rebound hitting LaVine on the fast break for quick transition points.
LaVine can do something that Simmons can’t do, which is the ability to shoot from outside the paint. Whatever position you put them in, they could cover each other’s weaknesses and keep Philadelphia’s offense potent. Philly still has depth with Shake Milton and Tyrese Maxey for guards if Simmons and LaVine ran as your forwards.
No one wants LaVine to have career numbers on a struggling team. Simmons and Embiid are rare in their skill set. They could use an independent scorer to take away attention and get a bucket when needed. With LaVine holding the ball more, there’s less talk about where Simmons sits in the offense with his lack of shooting. With the trade deadline coming, it will be interesting to see whether LaVine will stay a Bull or find himself with a contender for a ring.
Damian Lillard Named Cover Athlete for NBA 2K21
There aren’t many players in the NBA that are as exciting to watch as Damian Lillard. The Portland Trail Blazers point guard can drop 50 points on any given night, putting up statistics only seen in video games.
Due to his gaudy play this year, Lillard has been announced as the first of three players that will grace the cover of the NBA’s premier video game franchise, NBA 2K.
Lillard was in the midst of a remarkable season prior to the league shutdown, as he averaged a career-high 28.9 points and 7.8 assists per game. If the season resumes next month, Lillard will look to close a 3.5 games gap across an eight-game schedule to get his Trail Blazers into playoff position.
Regardless of how this season ends for Lillard though, it will still go down as another incredible campaign for the five-team All-Star. One worthy of his first selection as the cover athlete on 2K.
Lillard will be on the cover of NBA 2K21 for all the current-gen gaming consoles including PlayStation 4, Xbox One, Nintendo Switch, Windows PC and Google Stadia systems. 2K still needs to announce another cover athlete for the new PlayStation 5 and Xbox Series X consoles.
For the 29-year-old point guard, this honor is very gratifying as it continues to solidify his status as one of the game’s most elite players.
Due to the continued fallout of the COVID-19 pandemic, it is still unclear whether NBA 2K21 will be released at it’s regularly scheduled drop-date in September, or if it will be pushed back to accommodate the league’s changed schedule.
If the season is played in it’s entirety, many don’t expect the 2020-2021 NBA season to start until late November, if not some time in December.
Stephen Jackson: Journey Man
Nearly two months ago, when the NBA announced the 2020 Hall of Fame class, and in the midst of having no sports to televise, ESPN ran a series of important games from Kobe Bryant, Kevin Garnett, and Tim Duncan’s careers. For Duncan, ESPN played his near quadruple-double to seal the 2003 NBA Finals. In the fourth quarter, when the Spurs needed buckets, the New Jersey defense collapsed in on Duncan, who kicked to a wide-open, third-year NBA player named Stephen Jackson. Jackson hit three big three-pointers, Spurs win. For many, some combination of that performance (being the secondary star in a non-primetime, 17-year-old basketball game) and his All The Smoke podcast with Matt Barnes was the most thought given to Stephen Jackson in quite some time. Jackson went on, after a brief stint in San Antonio, to play for six franchises in eleven years before retiring in 2015. Many would call him a journeyman for his travels in the NBA, and assumed his life would settle down after that.
Last week Stephen Jackson put himself, and his cause, in front of everyone. Following the brutal murder of George Floyd by four police officers, Jackson took to his Instagram to let the world see and hear the pain he had for his lost friend. Floyd grew up in Houston, Jackson in Port Arthur. For those not acquainted with Texas’ geography, the two went to high school just over an hour apart. Many in Port Arthur residents, like Jackson as a child, go into the city of Houston when they need things you’d find in the city. Port Arthur is a tough-minded oil town that functions as both a suburb of the city of Beaumont and the city of Houston. It’s produced the likes of Jimmy Johnson, Jamaal Charles, Pimp C, and Bun B… but Stephen Jackson is the only notable NBA alum that cites it as home. You can see Port Arthur’s toughness in Johnson, Charles, and Jackson. You can see its swagger in Pimp C, Bun B, and Jackson.
And now, you can see him representing Port Arthur, and making a difference.
Everyone ended their Memorial Day weekend watching the same horrifying viral video. It hit everyone differently. For some, it was a wake-up call to the deadly realities of police brutality. To others, it was an anger-inducing “another one?!” To still others, it was horrifyingly close to home, with a mirror-like reality. And to Jackson? It was his lifelong friend. His “twin.”
Jackson and Floyd have known each other since childhood. Both were active athletes from similar neighborhoods and backgrounds, but the “twin” moniker came not only because they were figuratively brothers, but because they look eerily similar to one another. The two played pick-up basketball in the Cuney Homes housing complex of Houston’s Third Ward. (Jackson has, in the last week, really done an intentional job of pointing out how talented of an athlete Floyd was. To be frank, it is very important. The difference in Floyd’s life cut short and Jackson’s life in the NBA can come down to a few breaks or ball bounces here and there.)
While much of the nation’s initial anger over George Floyd’s murder was in their own homes for the initial twenty-four hours, Stephen Jackson’s was cast for the world to see.
In the following days, Jackson continued to post homage to Floyd while he made his way to Minneapolis to lead protests. Once there, he made his message clear: no one was going to diminish Floyd’s name. No one was going to rest until action was taken. Change was coming, and Jackson was ready to work for it.
Jackson was surrounded by the Minnesota Timberwolves’ Karl-Anthony Towns and Josh Okogie, actor Jamie Foxx, Houston area rap artist Trae the Truth, amongst other protestors. After speaking to the crowd, Jackson and others went outside marched to the Hennepin County Government Center.
Protests and marches have been commonplace all over the United States of America this week. In an effort to combat police brutality, communities are banding together to have their voices heard. Both in-person and online, at the forefront of these protests continue to be high profile athletes and celebrities. In North Carolina, Dennis Smith Jr. and J. Cole were mixed into the marches like everyone else. Jaylen Brown did the same in Atlanta. Kareem Abdul-Jabbar wrote an op-ed for the LA Times. It clearly did not take being connected to the situation like Stephen Jackson to take the lead in the community.
In the week since publicly sharing his pain, Jackson has become the face of NBA players involved in the protests, and his movements are seeing results. Within hours of his statements in Minneapolis, the police officer who murdered Floyd was arrested. Protests have continued, calling for both the arrests of his three partners who watched him idly, and for their four convictions. Since Jackson spoke out, major shoe brands, EA Sports, and even Adam Silver have come out in support of the protests. Jackson, who made a career as a reserved tough guy, pushed much of the NBA world to the point of speaking up. While COVID quarantine certainly helped further the cause (everyone is stuck at home with little other distractions, searching social media), Jackson’s activism is the inspiration we look for.
What’s both fascinating and disturbing is George Floyd was not the first unarmed black man murdered on camera. He wasn’t even the first of such since the COVID quarantine started, and the violent reaction to the protests imply he won’t be the last victim of police brutality either. But, his name and case are pushing people to a protesting brink at a national level. There are several factors, but Jackson and the ensuing NBA involvement is certainly a big one.
The murder of an unarmed person at the hands of the police shouldn’t need celebrity grief to become a tragedy. NBA players shouldn’t have to remind the public they’ve been wearing “I CAN’T BREATHE” tee-shirts since 2014. The news should sting on its own and, if you’re paying attention, it always does.
However, in Jackson’s grief he helped elevate this particular case. The NBA, and pro sports, can humanize black people for many white audiences that otherwise don’t get to interact with people that don’t look like them. For decades neighborhoods, schools, and public spaces have been (intentionally or unintentionally) segregated through various means. As pointedly illustrated in Michelle Alexander’s The New Jim Crowe, these systems can perpetuate cyclically and lock people into only being around folks that look like them. Humanized professional athletes can bring new faces into white neighborhoods, as they connect with and idolize people on their team. Jackson is one of those faces, and he isn’t just “involved” in the ongoing fight in Floyd’s name. In his own words, he’s “all in.”
Jackson’s activism can bring those conversations into white homes, neighborhoods, and families. It can help force the issue and conversation. Recent generations of NBA players have been very socially active, and time after time we see the issues they take up carry significant weight. It’s sad to admit, but in many ways it’s vital. It makes the stories human to more people, because Jackson is a human known by more people.
Jackson has spent the last week publicly riding an emotional roller coaster. He mourned the loss of his friend, was firm in pursuing justice, and was open in sharing his story. As we enter week two of Jackson’s journey, he has accepted being the leader of the current athlete activists.
“Like, I’m honest with you: I did not expect to have the role and to have so many people waiting to see what I have to say and what’s the next move,” Jackson told ESPN. “Like, I didn’t ask to be in this position, but I’m embracing it. I’m embracing it.”
But what does that mean? What does embracing it look like for Journey Man Jackson?
“We got to vote,” Jackson continued. “I’m not just talking about the president. I’m talking about the local city council. I’m talking about your police chief, your fire chief. We need to vote for all that type of stuff because all that stuff’s going to matter at the end. And what we’re doing now as far as protesting everywhere around the world, we got to use that same energy when it’s time to vote.”
“Coming into this, I’ve seen so many situations not pan out right,” Jackson said. “I’ve seen the impossible happen also. And I think this is that situation. I think this [is] going to be the change. My brother’s death is going to be change. I think we’re going to get convictions for all of them. I think they’re drawing it out right now because this is the typical system. That’s why we got to change the rules — they look out for each other. They try their best to look out for each other. So this is expected by me.”
“But we’re going to fight. This is a marathon. And we’re going to continue this fight, and we’re going to outfight them. We’re not going to stop. We’re going to keep this thing going. They’re going to get tired of hearing about George Floyd. They’re going to get tired of hearing his name.”
The word “journey” carries a lot more positivity than “journeyman.” A journey can be life-changing, and it can be historically impactful. A journeyman is a wanderer; he’s lost or he has no home. A journey is going to be important. Calling someone a journeyman implies they weren’t important enough to stick in one place.
However, in the NBA journeymen are often beloved by other players because they have to be good teammates to survive. Journeymen change clubhouses frequently, and they’re more appealing to more teams if their past teammates can attest to their characters. But to fans, and outsiders, they tend to be the periphery of the storylines of the league. Sure, Stephen Jackson hit a barrage of three-pointers in the 2003 NBA Finals, but they were off of Tim Duncan’s assists. He’s an emblem of toughness, but Jackson never stayed in the same organization for more than two complete seasons (though he did have two separate two year periods in San Antonio).
Players love Jackson, that’s evident in his podcasting and TV appearances. But he was never integral to the NBA’s story throughout his journeyman-days. He was always going to be remembered as the guy who scored on Duncan’s kick out, or the teammate that got traded, or the veteran on a one-year deal. If you watched the NBA in his 14-year career, you knew who he was… but his playing days didn’t indicate he’d be an unforgettable piece of the story of the league.
But as the latest chapters of Jackson’s story is being written, he’s looking more like a man on a journey than a journeyman. If you persist he is a journeyman, he’s clearly chosen to focus on the breakdown of the word regardless of your perception.
And his leadership has proven far more than necessary in connection to the story of America in 2020 than it ever was in connection to the NBA.
If you have the means to, or would like to donate to help the cause Jackson is at the front of, please consider the following places to start:
Football8 months ago
Patrick Mahomes Signs Largest Contract in Sports History
Basketball1 year ago
Rockets’ All-Star Duo Puts Out The Heat 117-109
High School Basketball1 year ago
My Brothers Keeper: Andre and Marcus Jackson
High School Basketball1 year ago
The 2019 Pangos All-East Frosh/Soph Basketball Camp
Football11 months ago
Robby Anderson Signs Two-Year, $20 Million Deal with the Carolina Panthers
Football12 months ago
Cleveland Browns Sign OT Jack Conklin, TE Austin Hooper and QB Case Keenum
College Basketball1 year ago
Texas Tech Stuns # 1 Louisville at The Jimmy V Classic
College Basketball1 year ago
Duke wins 2019 Empire Classic