First-year Pitt football coach Pat Narduzzi has won me over with his words off the field. But let’s see what happens on Saturday when Youngstown State comes to town.
September is upon us. For such a long, long time in Pittsburgh — too long, actually — it signified the beginning of the football season and not, well, the thrilling end-run of the baseball season.
Not everything in this world is all or nothing. I can despise Vick and simultaneously feel exactly the opposite about the Steelers franchise as a whole.
The Steelers’ offense will be just fine. At least that’s the way Colin Dunlap sees it.
Deuce Skurcenski has moved on to that big fray in the sky.
This isn’t black and white. Too many people are making it out that way; too many people are drawing a clear and distinct line and jumping onto one side or the other.
This isn’t about the middle game of a series against the Cardinals in the middle of August. This isn’t about what’s happened to this point in the baseball season, either.
No one needs to remind you of the importance of Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday at Busch Stadium as the Pirates — fresh off a sweep of the Dodgers — head in to take on the NL Central-leading Cardinals for a three-game set.
Offense, Offense, take that football whole way up the field!
One play didn’t make Jerome Bettis’ career. But could one play — to some degree — have broken it?
Let’s discuss, let’s look at, let’s bring to the forefront a little more a story in the NFL that’s glaringly positive amidst all this nonsensical talk of deflated footballs, trips to appeals courts and smashed cell phones.
Let’s take a look at five things I’m interested in seeing as the Steelers make their way through camp and then into the regular season with that opener against the Patriots.
To the best of my knowledge, I’ve never been in a car going 117 mph.
Just say Pedro in Pittsburgh — breathe that singular name into a microphone on a sports talk show or announce it to the person next to you at the bar and the conversation begins.
If nothing else, Pete Rose is an opportunist. And if nothing else, new baseball commissioner Rob Manfred allowed Major League Baseball to act in a hypocritical manner.