Two weeks ago, National Football League Commissioner Roger Goodell said, as the Associated Press paraphrased it, that he "disagrees with Colin Kaepernick’s choice to kneel during the national anthem, but recognizes the quarterback’s right to protest." Sunday night, Goodell seemed to go all-in with the players, telling AP (again, accurately paraphrased) that he "is encouraged by the direction players are taking with demonstrations related to the national anthem."

The Commissioner might want to reconsider. For the second straight week, the NFL's year-over-year ratings were down considerably, and, according to a poll discussed on Fox Sports, the antics of players from several teams during the national anthem represent a significant factor in that decline.

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 are wrong. At least according to FS1’s Colin Cowherd.

Apparently, baseball is so simple that even a Dominican can do it! At least that was the sentiment expressed by the now-former ESPN, and possibly never-going-to-be Fox Sports 1 host Colin Cowherd, who on Thursday’s edition of his show “The Herd with Colin Cowherd” broke with one of his longtime patterns and devoted an entire segment to baseball.

If Colin had any idea that this particular baseball monologue would result in his firing, he would have definitely stuck with not talking about baseball. As it is, it couldn’t happen to a nicer guy.

With the March 31 deadline looming ever closer for people -- especially young adults -- to sign up for coverage through the "Affordable Care Act," the president has used several different and unusual venues to get his message out, ranging from a fake web-based interview with Between Two Ferns host and comedian Zach Galifianakis to a “push for ObamaCare” on Thursday's edition of CBS This Morning.

However, one of his most recent efforts was serving as a guest on Colin Cowherd's ESPN Radio show, when the host threw Obama softball questions about the last drive, which contains "supportive celebrity tweets and videos ... and a tongue-in-cheek tool kit that teaches parents how to get on social media and 'nag' their children 'mercilessly.'"