Asian American comedian Ken Jeong left ESPN commentators at a loss for words after giving a shout-out to his wife.
“Relax, ESPN”: Over the weekend, Ken Jeong appeared on ESPN’s “College GameDay” as a guest picker and surprised the set with one of his jokes, reported Mediaite.
Naomi Osaka made her first appearance at ESPN’s ESPY Awards on Saturday and took home the award for Best Athlete, Women’s Sports.
The award show: The 23-year-old pro tennis player thanked everyone who supported her during the brief acceptance speech she delivered at the award show, according to Deadline.
It appears there’s no stopping this “monster” from conquering the boxing world. No, not even Filipino fighter Nonito Donaire, who has been considered as one of boxing’s all-time greats.
Naoya Inoue, the 26-year-old Japanese boxer known as “the Monster,” was indeed an absolute beast when he outshone a world-class Donaire in what came down as a modern boxing classic at the Super Arena in Saitama, Japan, on Thursday.
Once again, BTS fans proved that they are called ARMY for a reason when racist, homophobic comments were made about Suga in an ESPN twitter thread.
On Tuesday, ESPN tweeted a shoutout to BTS member Suga, who attended a Dodgers vs. Braves game at the Dodger Stadium in Los Angeles.
Former ESPN journalist Anthony Federico‘s life became a living nightmare after he made the headline “Chink in the Armor” about NBA star Jeremy Lin in 2012, but he later realized it was a crucial part of his path to becoming a priest.
The controversial headline unsurprisingly garnered heavy criticism from netizens who labeled the 33-year-old as a racist. After realizing his horrifying mistake, Federico felt so bad that he had to go the bathroom to hurl, according to Washington Post.
ESPN reportedly decided to remove an Asian-American college sportscaster from covering an upcoming University of Virginia football game simply because his name is Robert Lee, a namesake of a Confederate general during the Civil War.
According to the Washington Times, the decision came in the wake of the recent violence in Charlottesville, Virginia, which had White nationalists and neo-Nazis protesting against the removal of Confederate statues, including that of Robert E. Lee.