Popular Content

Showing content with the highest reputation on 06/01/2020 in all areas

  1. 2 points
    On November 19, 2005, the Auburn Tigers hosted the 9-1 Alabama Crimson Tide, who was coming off their first loss of the season at the hands of the LSU Tigers. Alabama was ranked No. 8 and was still alive in the race to win the SEC-West but needed LSU to lose one of their two remaining conference games. Because Auburn had surrendered 27 points to Kentucky and 30 points to Georgia during their last two games, many thought Auburn’s defense was the cure Alabama needed to their offensive woes. Not only would this not play out in favor of the Crimson Tide, but the Auburn defense also rose to have one of its most dominating performances in years. When the dust cleared, Auburn would hold Alabama to just 188-yards in total offense, recording 11 sacks against Brodie Croyle, Alabama’s starting quarterback. Of Alabama’s 188-yards of total-offense, 102-yards came during the last two possessions, when the game had already been decided. Bama gained only 86 yards of total offense during their first 12 possessions of the game. The outcome, for the most part, was over by the end of the first quarter. Auburn's first-quarter performance was their best in their long-heated rivalry with the Crimson Tide. Auburn held Alabama to four consecutive “3 & outs” to start the game as the Tide netted minus-46 yards on 12 plays, while Auburn scored three touchdowns to go up 21-0 during the opening period. The eleven sacks recorded by the Auburn defense have not since been duplicated. Auburn has competed in 184 games since the 2005 Iron Bowl, with seven sacks being the most sacks since dumping Croyle eleven times. This Auburn Flashback highlights the 2005 Iron Bowl and how dominant the Auburn defense was on that day.
  2. 2 points
    And in Flint, Michigan there is another display of support by law enforcement. This is how the healing can begin.
  3. 2 points
    Congratulations to Miami law enforcement and citizens. Thank you for showing a better way through this. In Miami, when protesters approached, the police officers knelt and asked for forgiveness. People began praying and crying. This is beautiful. God bless Miami. Hats off to these men and women in uniform. #Humanity
  4. 2 points
    I’m going to ruffle a lot of feathers. But I’m gonna be very consistent or inconsistent. You can decide. In Charlotte a couple years ago we lambasted Trump. Me included. For saying there are “very fine people “ protesting with Nazis. We claimed if you rally with Nazis you’re a damn Nazi. I stand by that. It goes both ways though. I don’t know what percentage of protesters are just attending the riots and watching the bad guys set fires and destroy property and attack innocents. If you are going to continue to be a part of that, you can’t be too damn good yourself. It’s gone too damn far.
  5. 1 point
  6. 1 point
    Recklessness tops out at murder 3 in Minnesota, therefore best the prosecution can do. You want a higher charge, intent is what you have to argue.
  7. 1 point
    This is some quality stuff.
  8. 1 point
  9. 1 point
    I think the bad cop was charged and arrested before a decent amount of the destruction of businesses and stealing occurred. The arrest didn’t seem to stop it at all.
  10. 1 point
    I admit I have a lot of nostalgia for Tubs (even if he wasn't really that much if any better than Gus), so he's a bit harder for me to hate even politically.
  11. 1 point
  12. 1 point
    The root cause is irrelevant when buildings are burning and firefighters are being attacked. Store owners are being beaten with 2x4s for trying to protect their goes on.
  13. 1 point
    I look at it differently I guess. I see peaceful demonstrators unknowingly being a Trojan horse for individuals with an agenda to destroy a community. However, the root cause for the destruction falls on the shoulders of a group of bad cops who decided Mr. Floyd should not be treated like a person.
  14. 1 point
    Agree, and with those quick throws to TEs and RBs it helps Bo move the chains and continue important drives. I got tired over the last few years of long low percentage passes on 2nd and 3rd longs, resulting in 3 and outs too many times. By throwing intermediate throws, Bo gives his guys a chance to make first downs or break one.
  15. 1 point
    I just watched a race discussion between John Gray, a black man who pastors a church in Greeneville, SC and Steven Furtick, a white man who pastors a church in Charlotte, NC. I believe that every white person, regardless of your religious background and how "woke" you are, should watch this. It will be shown again at 1:00 pm, 4:00 pm, 7:00 pm, and 9:00 pm today. The discussion will start 15 to 20 minutes after the hour. Here is the link: It should be available on demand starting tomorrow and I will post the link. It really is THAT good.
  16. 1 point
  17. 1 point
  18. 1 point
    No we need the team to be good in run blocking too. Not just one or the other. The oline not being good in run blocking affected our passing. Defenses sat back and waited on pass plays because they knew we couldn’t run effectively for the most part
  19. 1 point
    I wish I could like this more than once.
  20. 1 point
    Maybe it's not about guilt. Maybe it is about trying to understand.
  21. 1 point
    Now Golf, reflect on how all those decades of idolizing Oddball have influenced you!
  22. 1 point
    The same kid who decommited from us after like half a cup of coffee!!! Lol. Bahahahaha. Kids drag actually committing to a school out but they post these top whatever lists at a rapid rate.
  23. 1 point
    In being as COMPLETELY unbiased as I can be (and this is taking alot of out of me), the guy has some ability to throw a 50/50 ball when he sets his feet and really focuses on throwing. With a hopefully comparable OL (our OL was great at pass blocking last year), an offense that should be more QB friendly, and another year of dev, Bo should be able to get more of those "ideal" 50/50 situations. Not to mention more slants, quick hitters (outs to TEs and the ilk), it should be generally easier for the guy.
  24. 1 point
    I was Division Mgr of a drug distribution center in Miami when the 1980 Miami riots were race riots that occurred in Miami, Florida, starting on May 18, 1980, following the acquittal of four Dade County Public Safety Department officers in the death of Arthur McDuffie. My division was hit by professionals getting all the good narcotics. No one got hurt because we had all our employees stay home we were allowed back into the DC two days later. It was bad really bad tear gas like a bomb had gone off. We had to have police escorts to go to my location. We promise all our employees we would reopen but it will take a while. We relocated to Ft Lauderdale paid everyone while out of work. The employees were unbelievable in how hard they worked to get us to reopen and felt so so bad about what had happen. Those employees were the best people to work with in my entire 31 year career. Riots are scary and very dangerous you feel lost and hopeless to do anything. Sad just really really sad
  25. 1 point
    That was awesome and very thought-provoking. Thanks for sharing! #traycool
  26. 1 point
    If you repeat what you hear on media without realizing it, this is why, and why you should always get your news from more than one source, even if you don't like it. I'm just going to leave it here, you folks can do with it as you will, but I won't reply. I will tell you that from my 30 years of watching both sides, the Left is by far the worst for blindly repeating talking points. I've spent a good bit of my career working to influence people, and on the other side, sifting through business plans and technical documents to sort out what the author was trying to influence me to think vs what the facts actually are. I've always been appalled at the lack of understanding among the general populace about how influence works, and how effective it is. This applies equally to science, marketing consumer goods, and yes, politics and the media, the latter two greatly magnified by today's echo chambers in social media. This is hard to get people to understand, but I just came across the simplest, most powerful example I have ever seen of how basic influence techniques work, and as a bonus its fun to watch - if you have Netflix! On Netflix, look up season 3, episode 1 of Magic for Humans, and fast forward to the 15:30 mark. Some millennials who are themselves influencers and think they are above it all get a harsh, yet hilarious, lesson in just how human they are....after you watch this, think of the things you expose you and your families to, and consider how they are being influenced. I hope you take some time to reflect on that.
  27. 1 point
    JMO, but the globalists are anti-sovereignty and want open boarders. You can still have alliances, both economic and political, and still protect your sovereignty. The world is not a big Amway party.
  28. 1 point
    That role model you set for your kids? It sucks. If you would only die for your own, well hell that is not being a role model at all. Every active service member and veteran here is 2x the role model. They and We are ready to die for all those others we dont know. For the collective good. So let me get this straight...When the Brownshirts/Nazis come, we can all count on you to back away...until they come for your kids? So while possibly we and our families are dying, you will just be a disinterested onlooker? I really think AND HOPE you didnt mean that s***.
  29. 1 point
    I have a prediction to make. Colin Kapernick will be signed by the Vikings within the next week.
  30. 1 point
  31. 1 point
    Why did you have to quote it in your reply? Made me throw up again.
  32. 1 point
    A doctor here or there might dissent, but theirs very much is in fact the dissenting opinion against a lot of research and evidence.
  33. 1 point
    Yea, but Sessions has been there done that before, and while I dont really care for Senator CTT, I am less impressed by Sessions.
  34. 1 point
    I will say that at this moment, I am going to assume everyone or close to it has been exposed to COVID. It is just so many carriers out there who are asymptomatic. I floated to a step-down COVID unit, and I will say of the 90 percent of those folks who were either COVID positive or pending were discharged because they were asymptomatic or ended up not being COVID Positive. Most were verified COVID positive now. Currently, in my hospital, which is the biggest in the Milwaukee Metro area, the feel is the MDs are now hyper-vigilant in COVID testing, and I agree. Heck, last week, I had a patient clearly septic, but they forego this to prioritize COVID testing. Of course, they weren't but were indeed septic. I guess now my position would be, if you are experiencing the multiple symptoms, definitely get to the hospital. I know diarrhea is a consistent symptom, but heck that can be a stomach bug. Yet, we have people with diarrhea who come to the ED, go to a COVID unit for a day just to wait until the results are finished, only to find out they are negative, and the diarrhea is all good now. It is all very confusing for your frontline staff. Still, I advocate, even if you are doing you, to try to be as safe as possible. DAG OUT.
  35. 0 points
    I disagree and so do a lot of medical professionals.