CBS isn’t holding anything back for their Thursday Night Football production.
A law enforcement official says he sent a video of Ray Rice punching his then-fiancee to an NFL executive three months ago, while league officers have insisted they didn’t see the violent images until this week.
The NFL can’t be happy that its most controversial franchise is playing its primetime game to kick off Week 2. But that’s exactly what’s happening as the Baltimore Ravens host the Pittsburgh Steelers on Thursday night (8:25 ET, CBS).
WFAN co-host Craig Carton says Ray Rice “is trying to repair the damage” after shocking video from a February domestic incident resulted in his release from the Baltimore Ravens.
Ray Rice’s wife took to Instagram to share her side of the story and to place blame on the media after he was cut from the team and suspended indefinitely by the NFL.
Steelers G Ramon Foster joins The Fan Morning Show for the first edition of his new weekly spot with the guys
What a small man Ray Rice is. I already thought this, but think it even more this Monday morning after seeing a video posted by TMZ in which Rice, the Baltimore Ravens’ running back, is purportedly shown punching his then-fiancée (now wife) Janay Palmer in the face back in February in an Atlantic City casino elevator.
Baltimore Ravens running back Ray Rice is currently serving a two-game suspension for a domestic violence incident with his wife.
Johnny Manziel’s time is coming. For now, the most famous backup quarterback in football is merely a student.
Steelers fever was contagious, tailgaters wore their game faces for the home opener against the hated Cleveland Browns.
The Pitt Panthers (2-0) picked up a big win over Boston College on Friday, but suffered a big blow to their offensive line.
The Pittsburgh Steelers and cornerback Cortez Allen have agreed to terms on a new five-year contract through the 2018 season.
Former Steelers linebacker James Harrison joined Bob Pompeani Saturday to talk about his recent retirement and look back on his career.
Football reduces us to our most private and primate impulses. We survive winter through the vicarious thrill we get from our favorite football teams.
Sports figures are routinely referred to as heroes.