Love him or hate him (and most liberal sports media hate him) Tim Tebow’s name always draws attention. Heisman Trophy winner, NCAA national champion, former NFL QB and current minor leaguer with the New York Mets, Tebow is the most famous Christian athlete in America. And his mom has gotten her share of attention too.



As his mother prepares to speak at the 45th annual March for Life later this month, Tim Tebow is giving a hint of what’s to come: he himself was almost a victim of abortion. In an interview published earlier this month, the former NFL player and current minor league baseball star revealed the story of how doctors encouraged his mother to abort him.



Ah, the media double standard. When a NFL player kneels in protest, it’s considered “unifying,” according to MSNBC. When Tim Tebow kneels in prayer, NBC calls it “polarizing.”

 



As sports evolves into a new political battleground, one star is standing out by making the world a better place. And, he’ll readily tell you, the credit goes to God. On Wednesday, former Heisman Trophy winner and NFL quarterback Tim Tebow appeared on The Tonight Show to talk about his new career as a minor league baseball player as well as his book Know Who You Are. Live Life Like It Matters. And, together with host Jimmy Fallon, pulled off a prom dance to surprise one “amazing” girl with special needs.



Despite carrying the Denver Broncos to the playoffs in 2011, subsequently being cut from 3 NFL teams, and receiving constant media hostility, Tim Tebow’s faith was not shaken. On October 25 Tebow, who now plays outfield for the New York Mets in an instructional league, released his new book titled, Shaken: Discovering Your True Identity in the Midst of Life’s Storms. According to the description on Amazon, Shaken discusses “glimpses of [Tebow’s] journey staying grounded in the face of disappointment, criticism, and intense media scrutiny.” Tebow probably has a lot to say about media criticism, considering the leftist sports media has either ignored or belittled his achievements. 



If Tim Tebow lays hands on you, you’re in…well…good hands.



Tim Tebow sent a 91 mph fastball over the wall for a homerun in his first instructional league game for the New York Mets.



An unprofessional reporter and his equally failed co-worker displayed one of the worst cases of extreme bias in the newspaper business. Gee, did you think your humble correspondent was being perhaps a bit too harsh in his assessment of reporters Denis Slattery and Adam Edelman of the New York Daily News? Not after you read their article which is like extreme bias on steroids. Without even the slightest hint of subtlety they let their biases unashamedly hang out just dripping with obvious hate for all to see. You will already have an idea where they are going with the story just from the title, Rudy Giuliani, Tim Tebow among oddball speaker lineup at next week’s Republican National Convention



Earlier this week we brought you the story of Tim Tebow, and the Delta Airlines flight he was on. Where an elderly man on the flight suffered a heart attack. Tebow went to the wife of the passenger and comforted and prayed with her.



Apparently nothing is beneath the snark and clownery of Deadspin. On Monday, Deadspin writer Tom Ley posted an article that referenced an incident involving an airplane, a near-death situation, prayer, and Tim Tebow. What could go wrong?



To the poor, naïve football fans among you who thought the Denver Broncos replaced Tim Tebow with Peyton Manning simply because Manning is a better quarterback...you are wrong. At least according to FS1’s Colin Cowherd.



Nice guys may not always finish first. However, after being away from the game for two years and fighting it out with 89 other players at the peak of their profession to try and crack a 53 man roster, sometimes all that matters is being the nice guy that finishes.

According to head coach Chip Kelly, finishing the offseason as a member of the Philadelphia Eagles is a goal very much within reach for football’s greatest nice guy, Tim Tebow.