It’s an enduring fact of life in the NFL: If a player has talent, a team will find a place for him, no matter how bad his off-the-field profile might be.
Major brand sponsors are watching closely to make sure the National Football League doesn’t fumble the investigation into how its executives handled evidence in the Ray Rice domestic violence case.
Ray Rice’s suburban New York high school has removed his NFL jersey from its wall of fame.
The fallout has been swift for former Ravens running back Ray Rice one day after graphic video of the encounter inside the Atlantic City elevator was released.
Former NFL player Keion Carpenter joined Glenn and Bob on Sports Rehab to discuss the fallout of the Ray Rice indefinite suspension.
BALTIMORE (AP)–Football is a fraternity, and NFL players rarely criticize each other publicly, especially when it comes to matters of discipline. That changed with the release of a video Monday that shows Ray Rice striking […]
Just a few days after the NFL creates stricter penalties for domestic abusers, another player is charged with beating his fiancee.
It seems we’ve jumped into the pool of relativism since we got wind of Josh Gordon’s season-long suspension for marijuana use. You have the indignant faction that can’t believe someone who smokes weed gets a year while Ray Rice skates with a two-game suspension
Starting now, NFL players who commit domestic abuse will get triple the punishment Ray Rice did for his assault case. Players who do it a second time will be banned for life.
Stricter sanctions. In the wake of the Ray Rice scandal, the NFL is eying tougher penalties for players for players connected to domestic violence.
In the United States, one in four women will become victims of domestic violence, a statistic that Maryland community leaders are working to change.
The light suspension handed down by Roger Goodell has been widely criticized as a slap on the wrist. Scott Garceau talks about what that means for Rice.