Brett Favre

Deadlift

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It sounds like Tavaris is ticked-off! That's great.. I love it!! A REAL man will be showing you how QBing is supposed to be done!
 

whiteathlete33

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I agree Thrashen. Last season I was on Favre's side but enough is enough. He pulls this circus nonsense every year. It's like watching one of those "reality" shows over and over.
Edited by: whiteathlete33
 

jaxvid

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I still don't know that there was anything else other then a media created controversy about this. On the surface it seems legit. Favre hurt his ankle and was waiting to see if it was okay before he decided to go into camp. I gotta think at 40+ he doesn't really need to spend a lot of time studying the playbook and hittin the tackling dummy. So skipping most of camp sounds like a good idea. The Viking management was on board with it all too. Anyway I'm glad he jerks people around, the media did it to him (as Don mentioned) by bugging him to retire every year after he was 32. Now he sticks it in their face by retiring every year just like they wanted him too!
 

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bigunreal said:
I just hope Toby Gerhart doesn't drop any passes from Favre. We all remember how he reacted when Bill Schroeder did. If the Vikings don't start out strong, or Favre finally shows his age, look for all the latent hostility towards him to explode at some point, especially from all the black players on the roster.


Favre yelled at Schroeder one time, after he alligator-armeda ball. This idea that he singled Schroeder out every time he dropped a ball isn't accurate. I recall watching interviews of Brett after games when he specifically praised Bill (calling him "Billy"), and there was a lot to praise. Schroeder had 1,051 receiving yards in 1999, 999 yards in 2000, and 918 in 2001, when he missed two games because of injury. So he came within 1 yard in '00 and two healthy games in'01 of having three straight thousand yard seasons with Favre throwing him the ball. Only McCaffrey and Welker have hada better run over three seasons among White receivers in the past quarter century. Schroeder was irrationally despised by both the media and the DWFs, but to add Favre as one of the haters isn't fair.

The contingent of three White players going to recruit Favre is interesting, coming on top of the racial harassment of Gerhart and the Whites-only "hazing" ritual on some teams of forced haircuts. Anything that shines a light on elements of the league's racial dynamics is a good thing, especially in the age of Obama with more and more Whites getting fed up with the racial double standards and whining.

As for Brett, I'm glad I'm not among the contingent that criticizes everything he does. Favre or "T-Jax"? Not a choice at all. An all-time greatWhite quarterback still going strong in his 40s? Love it. Lots of media coverage for Favre at the expense of any number of black stars? I'll take it every time. "Retire" every year and then come back, soap opera style? Far better than him retiring for good. I hope he kicks ass on the field again this year.
 

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I love it! Three white guys going out and getting one of the best QBs of all time - surely much to the chagrin of their black teammates. I used to hate Farve for yelling at Schroeder, but I didn't watch a lot of the Packers games - it may have only happened once. And lets face it, yelling at black players is not allowed. Coaches don't even dare do it even when a black player is dressing them down.

Yes, I think Farve likes the cameras. I don't think in this case nor in many of his retirement cases was this a factor. The media in its lust to see Farve retire created the rumor each year. Each year Farve made his mind up late. So what? He's almost 41. He can take his time. Did it ever occur to anyone that perhaps he doesn't enjoy hanging with the young bruthas at training camp? I don't blame him. After this training camp, I'm sure Toby Gerhart doesn't blame him either.

Anybody watch training camp? It's a joke. A dog and pony show. A place for coaches to sift through the trash. They don't seriously learn how to play at training camp. I've coached sports and know what a good practice looks like and you'll never see it at a modern day training camp.

Look at all the black players that almost NEVER attend training camp, or at least participate. No attention or talk of being a "bad teammate" is ever mentioned. Just on the Vikings alone I know Percy Harvin used his grandmother's death as an excuse to miss the entire camp and Sidney Rice claims to have some mysterious hip injury. The fact that Farve has to give some excuse (retirement, arm, ankle) every year and watch the media blow everything up isn't his fault. Edited by: Kaptain Poop
 

jaxvid

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Here's why Thrashen hates Brett Favre
smiley2.gif


[TUBE]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_PUAgITZfq0&feature=player_embedded[/TUBE]
smiley2.gif
 

Thrashen

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Kaptain Poop said:
He's almost 41. He can take his time. Did it ever occur to anyone that perhaps he doesn't enjoy hanging with the young bruthas at training camp? I don't blame him.


I don't know, he seemed to be having a whole heap of "fun"Â￾ with the "Kill Toby Gerhart Posse"Â￾ during this little routine last season"¦

Pants on the Ground

Nonetheless, I do genuinely hope that he plays well and has success this season. Favre's on-field activities are never in question. Hopefully WR Logan Payne and TE Garrett Mills find a way into the offensive scheme.
 

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Kaptain Poop said:
I love it! Three white guys going out and getting one of the best QBs of all time - surely much to the chagrin of their black teammates. I used to hate Farve for yelling at Schroeder, but I didn't watch a lot of the Packers games - it may have only happened once. And lets face it, yelling at black players is not allowed. Coaches don't even dare do it even when a black player is dressing them down.



After Brandon Jacobs nearly got Peyton Manning seriously injured the other night when he missed Manning changing the play from a run to a pass, there was a quick shot of Jacobs yelling at Tom Coughlin while Coughlin looked away from him. My guess is that Coughlin, who is what passes these days for a "tough" coach, tried to dress down Jacobs only to have Jacobs snap at him.

The book "Three Bricks Shy of a Load" written nearly 40 years ago by Roy Blount mentioned how Chuck Noll treated black players on the Steelers much more gingerly than he did White ones. That era (early '70s) was still early on in the Permanent Cultural Revolution. Now the racial dynamics -- and demographics -- of NFL resemble a cross between an antebellum Southern plantation and a supermax prison. Black playerschimping out -- at teammates and coaches alike -- is just another part of doing business in a league that is a giant and permanentaffirmative action project. The only coach I can recall actually not taking it from a black player is Todd Haley, when he told Anquan Boldin to shut up a couple of years ago.

BTW, regarding the Eli Manning play, did anyone else notice how the media focused almost exclusively on the very bloody cut on Eli's forehead rather than the pertinent part of the play, which was Bart Scott's vicious hit in the back? Not saying it was a dirtyhit but I thought " bad concussion" or "back injury" when it happened. The cut from Eli hitting Jim Leonhard's helmet after Scott's hitwas nothing by comparison, just a scrape. Fortunately Eli is built of the same Iron Man material as his big brother.Edited by: Don Wassall
 

Colonel_Reb

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Thrashen, not that it matters a whole lot, but Favre is from Mississippi. I get tired of the media hype about the situation. I really don't watch it because it irritates me, and Favre isn't one of my favorite players, but I'm glad he's back.
 

whiteathlete33

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Don Wassall said:
Kaptain Poop said:
I love it! Three white guys going out and getting one of the best QBs of all time - surely much to the chagrin of their black teammates. I used to hate Farve for yelling at Schroeder, but I didn't watch a lot of the Packers games - it may have only happened once. And lets face it, yelling at black players is not allowed. Coaches don't even dare do it even when a black player is dressing them down.
<div></div>
<div></div>
<div></div>
<div>After Brandon Jacobs nearly got Peyton Manning seriously injured the other night when he missed Manning changing the play from a run to a pass, there was a quick shot of Jacobs yelling at Tom Coughlin while Coughlin looked away from him. My guess is that Coughlin, who is what passes these days for a "tough" coach, tried to dress down Jacobs only to have Jacobs snap at him. </div>
<div></div>
<div>The book "Three Bricks Shy of a Load" written nearly 40 years ago by Roy Blount mentioned how Chuck Noll treated black players on the Steelers much more gingerly than he did White ones. That era (early '70s) was still early on in the Permanent Cultural Revolution. Now the racial dynamics -- and demographics -- of NFL resemble a cross between an antebellum Southern plantation and a supermax prison. Black playerschimping out -- at teammates and coaches alike -- is just another part of doing business in a league that is a giant and permanentaffirmative action project. The only coach I can recall actually not taking it from a black player is Todd Haley, when he told Anquan Boldin to shut up a couple of years ago.</div>
<div></div>
<div>BTW, regarding the Eli Manning play, did anyone else notice how the media focused almost exclusively on the very bloody cut on Eli's forehead rather than the pertinent part of the play, which was Bart Scott's vicious hit in the back? Not saying it was a dirtyhit but I thought " bad concussion" or "back injury" when it happened. The cut from Eli hitting Jim Leonhard's helmet after Scott's hitwas nothing by comparison, just a scrape. Fortunately Eli is built of the same Iron Man material as his big brother.</div>

Blacks players are completely out of control. The thought of a white coach trying to "tell them what to do" infuriates them. One great example is how Latrell Sprewell choked PJ Carlisimo back in the late 90's. I understand the afrolete teammates of his stopped him but they were probably just "looking out for a brutha" so Sprewell won't do something even more serious and spend time behind bars. It won't be long before we see an afflete kill his white coach or at least seriously injure him because the negro felt offended when he got yelled at.
 

guest301

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Don Wassall said:
bigunreal said:
I just hope Toby Gerhart doesn't drop any passes from Favre. We all remember how he reacted when Bill Schroeder did. If the Vikings don't start out strong, or Favre finally shows his age, look for all the latent hostility towards him to explode at some point, especially from all the black players on the roster.
<div></div>
<div> </div>
<div>Favre yelled at Schroeder one time, after he alligator-armed a ball.  This idea that he singled Schroeder out every time he dropped a ball isn't accurate.  I recall watching interviews of Brett after games when he specifically praised Bill (calling him "Billy"), and there was a lot to praise.  Schroeder had 1,051 receiving yards in 1999, 999 yards in 2000, and 918 in 2001, when he missed two games because of injury.  So he came within 1 yard in '00 and two healthy games in '01 of having three straight thousand yard seasons with Favre throwing him the ball.  Only McCaffrey and Welker have had a better run over three seasons among White receivers in the past quarter century.  Schroeder was irrationally despised by both the media and the DWFs, but to add Favre as one of the haters isn't fair.</div>
<div> </div>
<div>The contingent of three White players going to recruit Favre is interesting, coming on top of the racial harassment of Gerhart and the Whites-only "hazing" ritual on some teams of forced haircuts.  Anything that shines a light on elements of the league's racial dynamics is a good thing, especially in the age of Obama with more and more Whites getting fed up with the racial double standards and whining. </div>
<div> </div>
<div>As for Brett, I'm glad I'm not among the contingent that criticizes everything he does.  Favre or "T-Jax"?  Not a choice at all.  An all-time great White quarterback still going strong in his 40s?  Love it.  Lots of media coverage for Favre at the expense of any number of black stars?  I'll take it every time.  "Retire" every year and then come back, soap opera style?  Far better than him retiring for good.  I hope he kicks ass on the field again this year.</div>
<div> </div>
<div> </div>



smiley123.gif
I am glad Favre has returned as I knew he would after having arguably his best season last year not to mention a 20 million dollar paycheck he gets to cash this year for coming back. I hope he puts up great numbers again and hopefully goes out like Elway, a Super Bowl Champion. The Favre hatred on this site is way over the top and a larger than life figure like Favre helps our cause much more than he could ever hurt it.
 
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Don Wassall said:
Kaptain Poop said:
I love it! Three white guys going out and getting one of the best QBs of all time - surely much to the chagrin of their black teammates. I used to hate Farve for yelling at Schroeder, but I didn't watch a lot of the Packers games - it may have only happened once. And lets face it, yelling at black players is not allowed. Coaches don't even dare do it even when a black player is dressing them down. 
<div></div>
<div></div>
<div> </div>
<div>After Brandon Jacobs nearly got Peyton Manning seriously injured the other night when he missed Manning changing the play from a run to a pass, there was a quick shot of Jacobs yelling at Tom Coughlin while Coughlin looked away from him.  My guess is that Coughlin, who is what passes these days for a "tough" coach, tried to dress down Jacobs only to have Jacobs snap at him.  </div>
<div> </div>
The book "Three Bricks Shy of a Load" written nearly 40 years ago by Roy Blount mentioned how Chuck Noll treated black players on the Steelers much more gingerly than he did White ones.  That era (early '70s) was still early on in the Permanent Cultural Revolution.  Now the racial dynamics -- and demographics -- of NFL resemble a cross between an antebellum Southern plantation and a supermax prison.  Black players chimping out -- at teammates and coaches alike -- is just another part of doing business in a league that is a giant and permanent affirmative action project.  The only coach I can recall actually not taking it from a black player is Todd Haley, when he told Anquan Boldin to shut up a couple of years ago.</div>
<div> </div>
<div>BTW, regarding the Eli Manning play, did anyone else notice how the media focused almost exclusively on the very bloody cut on Eli's forehead rather than the pertinent part of the play, which was Bart Scott's vicious hit in the back?  Not saying it was a dirty hit but I thought " bad concussion" or "back injury" when it happened.  The cut from Eli hitting Jim Leonhard's helmet after Scott's hit was nothing by comparison, just a scrape. Fortunately Eli is built of the same Iron Man material as his big brother.</div>

Don,
Speaking of Chuck Noll, do you remember when Joe Gilliam started the first 6 games of the 1974 season for the Steelers? There was a strike during training camp that year and Gilliam came into camp before Terry Bradshaw and looked spectacular during the preseason games. The racial dynamics you referred to likely caused Noll to make Gilliam the starting QB when the regular season began.

After a hot start, Gilliam tailed off to a 40-45% completion percentage. I read that some writers in Pittsburgh were claiming that Noll kept starting Gilliam in order to avoid a racial split on the team.

The seventh game for the Steelers was a Monday Night game with Atlanta. Noll put Terry Bradshaw back as starting QB and made Rocky Bleirer a starting RB with Franco Harris for the first time.

The Steelers won big that night and ended up winning the Super Bowl that year. That combination played for the rest of the decade.
 

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SH, I remember when Gilliam started and what a novelty it was. I also remember how very inconsistent he was, which seems to be a defining characteristic of many black football players, not just at quarterback but all positions. But I was atypical suburban high school student at the time and was oblivious to the NFL's racial dynamics. I was pretty much a DWF during the Steelers great run in the '70s; I didn't become racially aware until I was in law school in the early '80s.
 

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Ok this needs to be stated. Bret is in the HOF, his legacy is layed. All he is playing for now is additional glory, rings and big dollar.

If there is unfair or outright vicious hazing against TG, I would expect Bret to point it out and help in putting an end to it. What does he have to lose? Nothing! He is on the gravy train, he knows it and the Team knows he is the "Man" that will be a big factor in attaining a victory in a SB.

I would imagine if there was unfair hazing against TG, Bret would tell the affelets, "What the f**k you are you doing!" And it would stop. Looking for TG to tear it up come Sundays.

Don, that interesting that you say you were not racially aware until early adulthood. I was racially aware when the Gaints started Rob Carpenter in the playoffs in the early 80s as a teen. I remember how he kicked ass when ever Earl Campbell was injured, and wondered how he would perform if he was a starter. I think for a couple years he did well for the Giants. I always counted which team had the more whites, and subsequently rooted for that team. The Broncos always had a large number of white players and stars, they were my team, after the white dominated Rams during the 79 and 80 seasons.
 

whiteathlete33

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Westside said:
Ok this needs to be stated. Bret is in the HOF, his legacy is layed. All he is playing for now is additional glory, rings and big dollar.



If there is unfair or outright vicious hazing against TG, I would expect Bret to point it out and help in putting an end to it. What does he have to lose? Nothing! He is on the gravy train, he knows it and the Team knows he is the "Man" that will be a big factor in attaining a victory in a SB.



I would imagine if there was unfair hazing against TG, Bret would tell the affelets, "What the f**k you are you doing!" And it would stop. Looking for TG to tear it up come Sundays.



Don, that interesting that you say you were not racially aware until early adulthood. I was racially aware when the Gaints started Rob Carpenter in the playoffs in the early 80s as a teen. I remember how he kicked ass when ever Earl Campbell was injured, and wondered how he would perform if he was a starter. I think for a couple years he did well for the Giants. I always counted which team had the more whites, and subsequently rooted for that team. The Broncos always had a large number of white players and stars, they were my team, after the white dominated Rams during the 79 and 80 seasons.

I don't believe that's the case Westside. I'm sure Favre is hated by almost all the affletes on the team for his little antics. Do you really think they care if a HOF quarterback starts for them or a mediocre black quarterback? They want Tavaris because he fills their agenda.
 

whiteCB

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Don Wassall said:
  I was pretty much a DWF during the Steelers great run in the '70s; I didn't become racially aware until I was in law school in the early '80s.

What woke you up in law school Don? I know its probably a pretty long answer but a quick synopsis would be nice. lol
 

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whiteCB said:
Don Wassall said:
I was pretty much a DWF during the Steelers great run in the '70s; I didn't become racially aware until I was in law school in the early '80s.

What woke you up in law school Don? I know its probably a pretty long answer but a quick synopsis would be nice. lol



Coming across some reading material, which then led me to other material and then other material, much the way the internet works now with sites linking to other sites and articles. I'm still reading all the time and trying to learn more.
 

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Westside said:
Don, that interesting that you say you were not racially aware until early adulthood. I was racially aware when the Gaints started Rob Carpenter in the playoffs in the early 80s as a teen. I remember how he kicked ass when ever Earl Campbell was injured, and wondered how he would perform if he was a starter. I think for a couple years he did well for the Giants. I always counted which team had the more whites, and subsequently rooted for that team. The Broncos always had a large number of white players and stars, they were my team, after the white dominated Rams during the 79 and 80 seasons.



I remember Carpenter ripping off some nice runs. Once I started becoming racially aware I began counting heads in football games and have been doing it reflexively ever since. That was in the early '80s when the results of the Caste System really began kicking in. Unlike DWFs I was amazed by how quickly White receivers and running backs had disappeared from the integrated NFL of the '50s, '60s, and early '70s. Then later in the '80s White defensive players also began becoming extinct at a rapid rate.

I would bet the vast majority of blacks do racial head counts just like we do. And so do the White journalists and announcers because they too know the ironclad racial rules of football no matter how they feel privately (and my guess is very few of them care that White football players have been getting screwed all these years). It's just Joe Sixpack and his buddies that remain oblivious to the obvious, including the older ones, who are the most pathetic of all.
 

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Here's an article entitled "Vikings' players feel an energy surge with Brett Favre in the fold," but notice, once again, that it's only the team's minority of White players who seem to have had an "energy surge."


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<DIV style="BORDER-BOTTOM: medium none; TEXT-ALIGN: left; BORDER-LEFT: medium none; : transparent; COLOR: #000000; OVERFLOW: ; BORDER-TOP: medium none; BORDER-RIGHT: medium none; TEXT-DECORATION: none">
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<DIV style="BORDER-BOTTOM: medium none; TEXT-ALIGN: left; BORDER-LEFT: medium none; : transparent; COLOR: #000000; OVERFLOW: ; BORDER-TOP: medium none; BORDER-RIGHT: medium none; TEXT-DECORATION: none">
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<DIV style="BORDER-BOTTOM: medium none; TEXT-ALIGN: left; BORDER-LEFT: medium none; : transparent; COLOR: #000000; OVERFLOW: ; BORDER-TOP: medium none; BORDER-RIGHT: medium none; TEXT-DECORATION: none">
<DIV style="BORDER-BOTTOM: medium none; TEXT-ALIGN: left; BORDER-LEFT: medium none; : transparent; COLOR: #000000; OVERFLOW: ; BORDER-TOP: medium none; BORDER-RIGHT: medium none; TEXT-DECORATION: none">


"He said, 'I just want to make sure you guys are doing what you're supposed to be doing in the meeting room,'" Gerhart said. "Everybody started laughing."


Vikings players and coaches said Favre's return brought a wave of energy to Winter Park. His presence on the practice field - and the large media contingent chronicling it - created a palpable buzz even for the veteran players.


"It elevates the entire building," defensive end Jared Allen said. "Look at all the camera people that are here. He excites everybody that has anything to do with football. And that's the feeling. It wasn't like last year where no one really knew him. We all know him. He's a teammate of ours. He's back."


Favre's return was a new experience for the younger players, who sounded in awe and nervous at the same time. Wide receiver Logan Payne recalled watching with his Little League baseball team in Florida as Favre led the Packers to the 1996 Super Bowl title. Payne was 11.


"It's unbelievable, the fact that I'm on the same field with him," Payne said. "It's more than a dream come true, more than I can ever ask for."


Payne admits he felt some nerves as he lined up to catch a pass from Favre during a one-on-one drill.


"I said, 'I better not screw this up,'" he said. "I ended up running a good route and catching the ball so that was good. Got the first one out of the way."


Gerhart had a similar experience taking his first handoff.


"It was cool," he said. "After the first one, I was like, 'Ah, I got a hand-off from Brett Favre.' It was just a walk-through. I was like, 'Don't mess up.' But it's exciting."


Veteran cornerback Antoine Winfield said the defensive backs celebrated Favre's return with a friendly wager.


"We had a little thing on the back end where first man to get an interception won a little pot, but no one got one today," he said.


How much money?


"I can't tell you that," he said, laughing.


Not everyone did cartwheels over Favre's return though. Quarterback Tarvaris Jackson admitted he was disappointed to lose his starting job, although he knew all along that Favre's return was expected.


"Of course, you go from being the starter to a backup it's always disappointing," Jackson said. "But I knew the situation coming into this season. I knew it was a possibility and a strong possibility. I just have to roll with it now and make the best of it."


Winfield, for one, said he wasn't buying recent news that Favre seriously considered not playing.


"I really wasn't paying too much attention to it, but he's a competitor," Winfield said. "He's been doing this for a very long time. He knows this offense, he has a lot of talent around him so all the signs pointed to him coming back."


Favre's return means the Vikings have all 22 starters back from last season. Defensive tackle Kevin Williams called that "rare" but said it doesn't guarantee anything.


"It's a great thing on paper to have 22 starters back, but we still have to play the game," he said. "If the guys don't come up with the same attitude, things can go wrong and bad things can happen. But if we play the way we played last year hopefully we'll have good things in the future."
http://www.kansascity.com/2010/08/18/2159824/vikings-players-feel-an-energy.html
 

jaxvid

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America's favorite writer on sports and race is at it again: Is there a racial double-standard for Favre?

Jason Whitlock's typical cultural marxist take on a racial issue, up is down, in is out, thus Brett Favre is getting a pass because of his white skin priviledge unlike all black athletes that are treated like modern day slaves and lynched by all of the bigoted white sports writers and fans. Yeah.

Article includes this gem from a fan:

"Would Brett be getting this kind of love if he was a black QB? Hell no!. The media would have called him everything, including the so-called N-word. Your thoughts, JW? I hope he loses every game he plays in. How disrespectful can Minnesota be to the other two QBs on the team."

Yup media calls black QB's n1ggers all of the time.
smiley5.gif


Hell, we don't even do it here!

That's race relations in the usa, complete disconnect from reality spurred on by the jewsmedia.
 

Colonel_Reb

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Here's the crux of Whitlock's article.




"Is Favre the perfect teammate?



Hell no. But he's not a bad teammate by any stretch. Minnesota's backup quarterbacks, Tarvaris Jackson and Sage Rosenfels, haven't been disrespected. Their play and talent have not earned them anywhere near equal treatment to Favre.



The NFL is a win-now league. Adrian Peterson, Jared Allen, Steve Hutchinson and the Vikings'
other top-flight players could get injured at any time while waiting
for Jackson and Rosenfels to develop into mediocre NFL QBs.



Favre said he "owed it"Â￾ to Minnesota to play another year. Brad
Childress and the Vikings management owed it to their players and fans
to leave the door open for Favre's return.



When a black quarterback wins three MVP awards and a Super Bowl, then
let's compare the way the media treats him to the way Favre is treated.



The allegations are bogus. Case closed."
 

whiteathlete33

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Whitlock is full of s-it. He wrote several articles about how white players are discriminated against and now he plays the race card again but in the other direction.
 

Borussia

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Well, just understand that Jason Whitlock has a certain niche. And this niche is off limits basically to anyone else. He's on the Dan LeBetard (full blown cuckold black worshiper)radio show sometimes as a guest and his take on race relations in football in interesting. It' somewhat nuanced, but just keep in mind that Whitlock is black.

However, he mentions often about the overall dysfunction and stupidity of the black mindset, ghetto culture and goes into (mostly leftist, yes) reasons why black affletes tend to be ridiculous and idiotic.
He knows full well about the underlying racial locker room dynamic and sometimes even mentions in passing the concept of the Caste system and its anti-White bias.
Frankly, he is the only mainstream sports journalist who enters these treacherous waters. Yes, he gets a pass because he is black. He will even admit this in a way.
Whitlock knows more then he sometimes mentions, but things get through.
I like the fact that he basically is the only one who openly mentions the caste concept and he often calls out overall black stupidity and idiocy and mentions the key point: Race.

Whitlock has mentioned before that:
- White players have more team unity
- White players are smarter
- if he was a coach, he would have more White players on the team then is usual. He thinks a team with a healthy proportion of Whites will often win more, all things being equal.

Whitlock makes some points, but remember, his angle is race dynamic. I don't think he's an anti-White at all.
In fact, as befuddling as it may seem to us, Whitlock does more to highlight the concept of Castification of the game more then 99% of white sports journalist hacks.
He's inconsistent yes, but this is to keep his niche all to himself.
 

Thrashen

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Nice post, Borussia.

You mentioned Dan LeBetard, who is one of the most revoltingly wretched wiggers ever permitted to speak within the Caste Sports Media. I'd prefer to listen to Whitlock's somewhat-correct opinion over that deranged, fanboy cretin (and every other lame, status-quo "analyst"Â￾).

At the very least, Whitlock actually belittles the thousands of sociopath blacks littering professional rosters.
 

DixieDestroyer

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Thrashen, Dan LeB(re)tard is indeed a jock sniffing, afflete nards swingin' caste vermin.
 
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