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Sunday, January 22, 2017

Danziger: Russian Doping Slap

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Jeff Danziger’s award-winning drawings, syndicated by the Washington Post Writers Group, are published by more than 600 newspapers and websites. He has been a cartoonist for the Rutland Herald, the New York Daily News and the Christian Science Monitor; his work has appeared in newspapers from the Wall Street Journal to Le Monde and Izvestia. Danziger has published ten books of cartoons and a novel about the Vietnam War. He served in Vietnam as a linguist and intelligence officer, earning a Bronze Star and the Air Medal. Born in New York City, he now lives in Manhattan and Vermont.



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Golfing Great Arnold Palmer, Who Led ‘Arnie’s Army,’ Dies At 87

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  • By Eric Beech and Mark Lamport-Stokes

    (Reuters) – Arnold Palmer, one of golf’s greatest players whose immense popularity drew a legion of fans known as ‘Arnie’s Army’ and helped propel the game as television was coming of age, died on Sunday at the age 87 due to heart complications, his agent said.

    Palmer, a charismatic figure who was popularly known as ‘The King’ and accumulated 62 career victories on the PGA Tour including seven major championships, died at UPMC Hospital in Pittsburgh, near his hometown of Latrobe, Pennsylvania.

    “Today marks the passing of an era,” Alastair Johnston, his long-time agent at International Management Group (IMG), said in a statement.



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High School Football Players Across The U.S. Join Kaepernick, Refuse To Stand For National Anthem

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Published with permission from AlterNet.

“I am not going to stand up to show pride in a flag for a country that oppresses black people and people of color,” San Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick declared last month, explaining why he chose not to stand during the national anthem on August 26. “To me, this is bigger than football and it would be selfish on my part to look the other way. There are bodies in the street and people getting paid leave and getting away with murder.”

Since Kaepernick spoke these words, his protest has caught fire across the country, with NFL players from Miami to Seattle to Boston showing solidarity by kneeling or raising their fists in the air during the song.



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