Mornings, 5:40 a.m. to 10:00 a.m.
Colin grew up in Sharpsburg and Aspinwall and attended Fox Chapel Area High High School. He graduated from West Virginia University and then came back home to write for the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. While there, he covered the Pirates, area college football and basketball, and the prep sports scene. Colin joined The Fan when it launched in February 2010 as a weekend show host. He also serves as a featured sports columnist for CBSPittsburgh.com.
Has Tyler Glasnow done enough to prove he should be the Pirates’ fifth starter this season?
Call me prudish. Call me starchy and staid if you feel like it. That’s fine, it’s cool, I can live with it.
There’s no reason for the timing of this, no rationale behind it, just a few things that, well, have been irking Colin Dunlap.
Colin Dunlap weighs in on a startling revelation about Pittsburgh Steelers wide receiver Antonio Brown.
Colin Dunlap cannot believe the way some people condemned Steelers quarterback Ben Roethlisberger mentioning that he’s considering retirement.
Stop with this whole, “No matter what the Steelers did, they weren’t going to beat the Patriots anyway because New England was so well coached and Tom Brady played so well” nonsense.
What a week. What a sideshow. What a human, this Antonio Brown. It just never stops with him.
This Antonio Brown-can’t-stay-off-Facebook-Live-while-the head-coach-is-talking thing is so ridiculous because, well, the obvious.
Oh, people have hammered Kevin Colbert. And rightly so.
With the annual dismissal of NFL coaches, do Steelers fans appreciate the stability the team has had with only three head coaches since 1969?
How in the world did Terry Bradshaw, a conquering football hero at one time in this town, manage to fritter away what was just about impossible?
Colin Dunlap asks: “You done hating on Antonio Brown?”
After this past Sunday’s Steelers game, does it appear to you — does it appear to anyone — Vontaze Burfict is getting any closer to wising up?
Marvin Lewis sure seems to be a guy who allows some of his players to act like miscreants.
Pitt coach Pat Narduzzi’s task to find a new offensive coordinator might be the biggest of his career.