So this was suppose to be the year. The Cowboys have re-tooled. They have beefed up the offensive line which was mediocre at best last year. They have decided to stay with Bledsoe because they want a quarterback with experience and not one that has to grow.
The lead of the division was on the line. Neither the defense or the offense were up to the task. On national TV, the Cowboys played very un-inspired football. The Giants were a half a step quicker. They had a better game plan. They were simply better in all phases of the game. The Cowboys should be ashamed. Losing isn’t the problem. It is not playing like you care that’s the problem. 6 sacks? 4 interceptions? Give me a break. If they don’t play any better they will be fighting the Redskins to see which team will “win” the cellar of the NFC Easst. The Panthers (next week’s game) should mop the stadium with the Cowboys if they don’t give a better effort.
Funny, we have these recording devices.
From LA Times:
Most politicians are as likely to pass up free TV face time before an election as they would be to refuse a campaign check.
Then again, there’s a price to be paid for looking stupid.
That’s what members of Congress have learned recently about “Better Know a District,” a sarcastic weekly skit that is part of “The Colbert Report,” a nightly half-hour on Viacom Inc.’s Comedy Central network.
Hosted by comedian Stephen Colbert, the year-old program is a spinoff of the cable channel’s wildly popular “The Daily Show Starring Jon Stewart” and one of an increasing number of political humor shows on cable that are drawing the young viewers whom advertisers covet.
Politicians covet them too for their votes. So, many lawmakers initially played along with the segments in which Colbert interviews a member of the House of Representatives, with few checks and balances on his proclivity to make fools of them. Continue reading