NHL Star Just Gave Marshawn Lynch A BRUTAL Lesson On Why His Sport Doesn’t Protest The National Anthem

And we now have another ungrateful elitist rich spoiled brat overpaid ball player refusing to stand for the national anthem.

This time that ignorant bastard is Oakland Raider’s player Marshawn Lynch who last week took it upon himself to keep the momentum going which was started by the now unemployed 3rd string San Francisco 49ers quarterback, Collin Kaepernick.

The thuggish Lynch spoke to reporters after the Oakland Raiders broke training camp this past Thursday. And although he was known for being a tough interview before his one-year retirement from the NFL he actually tried being a decent human being this time and actually gave direct, meaningful answers to almost all of the media members’ questions.

All except the ones about him sitting during the national anthem during the Raiders’ exhibition opener against Arizona last weekend. He was a lot more evasive in responding to those, even while managing to remain charming and engaging. Must have been awful for him to act like a civilized human being for a whole interview.

But the best part of this whole episode is what the retired NHL player Jeremy Roenick said about Lynch’s little stunt.

Of course, you really can’t compare NHL players to NFL players these days. The majority of NHL players actually have a working IQ of over 100, while most NFL players, well, let’s just leave it at that. But it was great to see Steelers player James Harrison make the statement on social media saying “Anyone on my team sits for anthem, They better be in a wheelchair.”

The Washington Post Reports:

NFL bans Dallas Cowboys’ pro-cop helmet decals, police supporters outraged

One thing fans won’t see during the National Football League preseason: Pro-police decals on the helmets of Dallas Cowboys players, thanks to a league ruling blocking the tribute.

Supporters have decried the NFL’s ban on the “Arm in Arm” helmet decals, which players have worn during practices as a “display of unity” with Dallas police following the July 7 massacre of five officers by an anti-police sniper at a Black Lives Matter protest.

“The NFL had an opportunity to be leaders and advocates for change in law enforcement,” Sgt. Demetrick Pennie, president of the Dallas Fallen Officer Foundation, told TMZ Sports after the Wednesday ruling.
The Cowboys hold their preseason opener Saturday night against the Los Angeles Rams.

“These are our friends and our loved ones … it hurts to not have the NFL fully support us,” Sgt. Pennie said.

Dallas Cowboys owner Jerry Jones and players drew notice for opening training camp July 30 by walking onto the field with Dallas Police Chief David Brown, Dallas Mayor Mike Rawlings, and relatives of the slain officers.

“I understand that the NFL has uniform rules and guidelines that they’ve got to follow,” said Cowboys tight end Jason Witten, who helped organize the tribute, in a Thursday statement. “But that still doesn’t mean we’re not going to support and honor our community and stand arm-in-arm with them — now and in the future. It still doesn’t stop us from supporting them.”

Nationally syndicated conservative talk-radio host Mark Levin blasted the anti-decal decision, calling it “embarrassing” and “disgraceful.”

“Let me tell you why the NFL won’t do this. Anyone have a guess? I have a big guess: Because they don’t want any trouble from the leftists. From the Black Lives Matter crowd,” said Mr. Levin on his Thursday show.

“I know exactly what’s going on here. Like Hillary Clinton doesn’t seek the endorsement from the cops’ union. Of course not. The Democrat Party’s gone,” Mr. Levin said. “And the NFL top brass, like the NBA top brass, like baseball top brass, all liberal Democrats. [Every] damn one of them, pretty much.”
Others argued that allowing the players to wear the pro-police stickers would open the floodgates for a host of messages and causes.

Dallas Morning News columnist Tim Cowlishaw said that the NFL made the “right call,” adding that there are ways to pay tribute to officers without opening “this political door.”

“It’s an unpopular opinion (not my first) but I think the NFL made the right call,” said Mr. Cowlishaw in a Thursday column. “There’s a way to honor these men without a decal on the helmet. If you allow that, do you allow decals saying Black Lives Matter? Pro Life? Pro Choice? Repeal Obamacare? John 3:16? Where does it end?

“I think there’s a place for protest and there’s a place to honor victims in different ways. I understand the NFL’s reluctance to open this door,” he said.

Critics countered out that the NFL has already allowed changes to its players [sic] uniforms in order to boost certain causes, such as wearing pink to promote breast-cancer awareness in October.

Promoting breast-cancer research isn’t viewed as particularly divisive, but backers of the “Arm in Arm” decals say honoring police officers shouldn’t be, either.

“These teams and players have a spotlight on them and could have helped bring awareness. If a uniform policy is keeping them from this, then why don’t they have every team wear the decals?” asked Sgt. Pennie.

Conservative website GOPUSA accused the NFL of harboring a double standard, saying the league had no reaction two years ago when St. Louis Rams players conducted a “hands up, don’t shoot” protest, and that Beyonce performed her controversial song “Formation” during the Super Bowl 50 halftime show.

The song’s video “features a wall with the phrase ‘Stop Shooting Us’ written on it, a scene with Beyonce sitting on top of a police car that is sinking into the water, and a shot where a child dances in front of a squad of policemen in riot gear,” said sports talk-radio host Dylan Gwinn in a Friday post on NewsBusters.

“That’s the platform the NFL gives to anti-police activists,” Mr. Gwinn said. “What do police officers get from the NFL? Not even a sticker in a preseason game.”

The Dallas Police Department reacted Thursday by saying that the decal was less important than the support of the team and community.

“We appreciate the support of the Cowboys organization and its players,” said the department in a statement. “Their concern for the families of our fallen officers, the Dallas Police Department, and the City of Dallas is what matters most, and we know that support will continue for the immediate and long term future.”

The only way this crap will stop is when the NFL gets tough and hits these thugs where it hurts. And says, “You don’t stand, you don’t get paid.” It’s simple. Just like the NFL told the Dallas Cowboys last year that they couldn’t wear a sticker on their helmets honoring the 5 dead police officers in the Dallas attack by a BLM sympathizer, they can tell their paid employees to stand for our national anthem.

Please share if you will boycott the NFL until this disrespect stops….

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Al ran for the California State Assembly in his home district in 2010 and garnered more votes than any other Republican since 1984. He’s worked on multiple political campaigns and was communications director for the Ron Nehring for California Lt. Governor campaign during the primaries in 2014. He has also held multiple positions within his local Republican Central Committee including Secretary, and Vice President of his local California Republican Assembly chapter. While also being an ongoing delegate to the California Republican Party for almost a decade.

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