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Most recent 20 results returned for keyword: Deion Sanders (Search this on MAP)

https://plus.google.com/104140461448480292231 D Raw : Who made more of an impact at their attribute?
Who made more of an impact at their attribute?
11 hours ago - Via Community - View -
https://plus.google.com/102592585028484294906 Rambo James : Sup guys im. Gonna be selling my odellbeckham jr o evr 91 and my deion sanders 89 ovr so check em out...
Sup guys im. Gonna be selling my odellbeckham jr o evr 91 and my deion sanders 89 ovr so check em out..
2 days ago - Via Community - View -
https://plus.google.com/117963047633459934159 Stuart Newbill : While many people will remember Dennis Green for coaching the Vikings to one of the best offenses in...
While many people will remember Dennis Green for coaching the Vikings to one of the best offenses in NFL history or his "they are who we thought they were" press conference; I'll always remember Dennis Green for his rejection of young black culture. In the early 90's bandannas were a staple on NFL sidelines. Stars like Deion Sanders and Ray Lewis were never seen without them. Sanders went as far as to tie a bandanna on his Hall of Fame bust. But in 1995 the NFL banned bandannas despite cries that it was a culturally exclusive because bandannas were used primarily by black players. The NFL dismissed racial claims though because the head of the bandanna ban was a black coach who equated bandannas with gang members. The bandanna ban in the NFL (70% black) as well as the NBA's dress code rolled out in 2005 (75% black) were two huge steps in my lifetime where large corporations made the statement to the majority of their workforce that their culture was not accepted.

Fifteen years after rallying against NFL players wearing bandannas because of the look Dennis Green's only son was arrested for drug possession as well as child pornography. While there's undoubtedly more to the life of Dennis Green than what I've described; what I'll always remember is a black man unwilling to differentiate black culture from crime culture.
Dennis Green, former Minnesota Vikings, Arizona Cardinals coach, dies at age 67

3 days ago - Via Community - View -
https://plus.google.com/113285200602554902504 MojoJojoTheNotSoFatGuy 2k16 : Who was a better corner in their primes?
Who was a better corner in their primes?
3 days ago - Via Community - View -
https://plus.google.com/115444530646810056398 Empress Luv : Interesting ...RESPECT... 🌻🌿🌻🌿🌻🌿🌻🌿🌻🌿🌻John Carlos...Raising my fist at the Olympics cost me...
Interesting ...RESPECT... 🌻🌿🌻🌿🌻🌿🌻🌿🌻🌿🌻John Carlos...Raising my fist at the Olympics cost me friends and my marriage — but I’d do it again. by John Carlos on July 13, 2016

After I retired from running, I was a counselor for 20 years at several schools in Southern California. At first, no one knew I was an Olympian who'd made international news for raising my fist on the medals podium in 1968 — not the district, and definitely not the students.

One morning I spotted four kids sneaking out of the school building, trying to play hooky. I ran after them, and I was right on their butts. Then they turned a corner and disappeared. At first I didn't know where they'd gone. And then, from the bushes, I heard one of the kids saying to the others:

"Man, who the hell is that old man? He can run."

When I told them to come on out, they asked me, "Who are you?"

I said, "Maybe if you was in school, you might look up one day and find out who I am."

A year later the very same kids came to me with a history book. They said, "Man, we see this picture in the history book and they don't have any story about it. It's just a two-liner with the people's names. We see this guy with your name. Were you in the Olympics?"

I said, "I'll tell you what. You guys go back and research it. Then come back and we'll have a discussion about it one day."

That right there is a pretty good illustration of how I've approached my fame as an athlete. Ever since I was a teenager and realized I was good at running, I wanted to use my skills as a way to help people.

Why I protested on the Olympic podium

That was the same attitude I had in 1968 in Mexico City. Before the games, some other athletes and I tried to organize a mass boycott to protest the International Olympic Committee and the low numbers of black coaches at the games. It didn't work, but I still wanted to make a statement.

So after Tommie Smith and I came in first and third in the 200-meter race, we went to the medals podium without our shoes on. We were both wearing black gloves on one hand. And when we stood on the podium, we lowered our heads and raised our fists in protest.

I'm really frustrated with a lot of today's stars, who have an opportunity to speak up but don't
I don't care what your ethnic background was, how much money you had in the bank, or how much money you didn't have in the bank, whether you lived in the hills, or whether you lived in the gutter. It didn't matter. You never saw anything like that before.

As soon as we raised our hands, it's like somebody hit a switch. The mood in the stadium went straight to venom. Within days, Tommie and I were suspended from the US Olympic team and had to leave Mexico City early.

The aftermath was hell for me and my family

The first 10 years after those Olympics were hell for me. A lot of people walked away from me. They weren't walking away because they didn't have love for me or they had disdain for me. They were walking away because they were afraid. What they saw happening to me, they didn't want it to happen to them and theirs.

My wife and kids were tormented. I was strong enough to deal with whatever people threw at me, because this is the life I'd signed up for. But not my family. My marriage crumbled. I got divorced. It was like the Terminator coming and shooting one of his ray guns through my suit of armor.

Still, I wouldn't change what I did.

That picture of me and Tommie on the podium is the modern-day Mona Lisa — a universal image that everyone wants to see and everyone wants to be related to in one way or another. And do you know why? Because we were standing for something. We were standing for humanity.

Why black celebrities have to be activists

People said, "Man, that's a courageous thing you did." Yeah, well, I have the same dang ingredients that you have. You just have to find yours within yourself.

I say to them, "Do you think Rosa Parks didn't have fear when she moved up a seat on that bus? You think Gandhi, sheet wrapped around his body, with the best thing he had for his protection those wire-rim glasses — do you think he didn't have fear?"

Fear is all around anyone who's trying to make change. But the men and the women of this world step through fear and challenge this system so other people can have a better life.

And so I'm really frustrated with a lot of today's stars, who have an opportunity to speak up but don't. They think they're secure in their little bubbles of fame and wealth. They think racism and prejudice can't touch them because they've achieved a certain level of success.

I want to tell them, "Your mother's not secure in that bubble. She doesn't have a tattoo on her forehead that says she's part of your lineage. Your son is not secure. Your daughter is not secure. Your father is not secure. The kids you grew up with are not secure."

Look at Deion Sanders's son: A few years ago he tried to use a credit card at a fast-food restaurant, and they called the police — they couldn't believe it was his credit card.

If you're famous and you're black, you have to be an activist. Activism is a guy who says, "I'm a multimillionaire, and I'm going to help." Activism is transparent.

Muhammad Ali is a great example. Ali didn't give his money behind closed doors. He didn't say, "I'm going to give this money to this group, but don't tell nobody." He went and said, "I'm helping here. I'm helping here. I'm helping here. I'm helping everywhere. Not because I want people to think that I'm some hotshot. I'm doing it publicly because I want you to know that you can do the same."

That's what I've tried to do my whole life. And I've seen it pay off. Those kids I chased when they tried to play hooky came back to me as adults and said, "I'm glad you got me to pay attention."

John Carlos is a medaled USA Track and Field Hall of Fame athlete and Olympian. After his running career ended, he went on to play in the NFL and the Canadian Football League and worked with Puma, the United States Olympic Committee, and the organizing committee for the 1984 Summer Olympics.
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-pQks-nnA4ng/V5GuL6oTqSI/AAAAAAAAszE/l-HRm7nTeskYrBDFTpx4a2pqTgV9i9-DQ/w506-h750/fb466892-5b74-43cb-8e17-4fc421545296
4 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/100777085647969615670 Alvin Reed : Raising my fist at the Olympics cost me friends and my marriage — but I’d do it again. by John Carlos...
Raising my fist at the Olympics cost me friends and my marriage — but I’d do it again. by John Carlos on July 13, 2016

After I retired from running, I was a counselor for 20 years at several schools in Southern California. At first, no one knew I was an Olympian who'd made international news for raising my fist on the medals podium in 1968 — not the district, and definitely not the students.

One morning I spotted four kids sneaking out of the school building, trying to play hooky. I ran after them, and I was right on their butts. Then they turned a corner and disappeared. At first I didn't know where they'd gone. And then, from the bushes, I heard one of the kids saying to the others:

"Man, who the hell is that old man? He can run."

When I told them to come on out, they asked me, "Who are you?"

I said, "Maybe if you was in school, you might look up one day and find out who I am."

A year later the very same kids came to me with a history book. They said, "Man, we see this picture in the history book and they don't have any story about it. It's just a two-liner with the people's names. We see this guy with your name. Were you in the Olympics?"

I said, "I'll tell you what. You guys go back and research it. Then come back and we'll have a discussion about it one day."

That right there is a pretty good illustration of how I've approached my fame as an athlete. Ever since I was a teenager and realized I was good at running, I wanted to use my skills as a way to help people.

Why I protested on the Olympic podium

That was the same attitude I had in 1968 in Mexico City. Before the games, some other athletes and I tried to organize a mass boycott to protest the International Olympic Committee and the low numbers of black coaches at the games. It didn't work, but I still wanted to make a statement.

So after Tommie Smith and I came in first and third in the 200-meter race, we went to the medals podium without our shoes on. We were both wearing black gloves on one hand. And when we stood on the podium, we lowered our heads and raised our fists in protest.

I'm really frustrated with a lot of today's stars, who have an opportunity to speak up but don't
I don't care what your ethnic background was, how much money you had in the bank, or how much money you didn't have in the bank, whether you lived in the hills, or whether you lived in the gutter. It didn't matter. You never saw anything like that before.

As soon as we raised our hands, it's like somebody hit a switch. The mood in the stadium went straight to venom. Within days, Tommie and I were suspended from the US Olympic team and had to leave Mexico City early.

The aftermath was hell for me and my family

The first 10 years after those Olympics were hell for me. A lot of people walked away from me. They weren't walking away because they didn't have love for me or they had disdain for me. They were walking away because they were afraid. What they saw happening to me, they didn't want it to happen to them and theirs.

My wife and kids were tormented. I was strong enough to deal with whatever people threw at me, because this is the life I'd signed up for. But not my family. My marriage crumbled. I got divorced. It was like the Terminator coming and shooting one of his ray guns through my suit of armor.

Still, I wouldn't change what I did.

That picture of me and Tommie on the podium is the modern-day Mona Lisa — a universal image that everyone wants to see and everyone wants to be related to in one way or another. And do you know why? Because we were standing for something. We were standing for humanity.

Why black celebrities have to be activists

People said, "Man, that's a courageous thing you did." Yeah, well, I have the same dang ingredients that you have. You just have to find yours within yourself.

I say to them, "Do you think Rosa Parks didn't have fear when she moved up a seat on that bus? You think Gandhi, sheet wrapped around his body, with the best thing he had for his protection those wire-rim glasses — do you think he didn't have fear?"

Fear is all around anyone who's trying to make change. But the men and the women of this world step through fear and challenge this system so other people can have a better life.

And so I'm really frustrated with a lot of today's stars, who have an opportunity to speak up but don't. They think they're secure in their little bubbles of fame and wealth. They think racism and prejudice can't touch them because they've achieved a certain level of success.

I want to tell them, "Your mother's not secure in that bubble. She doesn't have a tattoo on her forehead that says she's part of your lineage. Your son is not secure. Your daughter is not secure. Your father is not secure. The kids you grew up with are not secure."

Look at Deion Sanders's son: A few years ago he tried to use a credit card at a fast-food restaurant, and they called the police — they couldn't believe it was his credit card.

If you're famous and you're black, you have to be an activist. Activism is a guy who says, "I'm a multimillionaire, and I'm going to help." Activism is transparent.

Muhammad Ali is a great example. Ali didn't give his money behind closed doors. He didn't say, "I'm going to give this money to this group, but don't tell nobody." He went and said, "I'm helping here. I'm helping here. I'm helping here. I'm helping everywhere. Not because I want people to think that I'm some hotshot. I'm doing it publicly because I want you to know that you can do the same."

That's what I've tried to do my whole life. And I've seen it pay off. Those kids I chased when they tried to play hooky came back to me as adults and said, "I'm glad you got me to pay attention."

John Carlos is a medaled USA Track and Field Hall of Fame athlete and Olympian. After his running career ended, he went on to play in the NFL and the Canadian Football League and worked with Puma, the United States Olympic Committee, and the organizing committee for the 1984 Summer Olympics.
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-aXI_genKAu0/V5GIhhHsFaI/AAAAAAAAQHM/ot2nwODHPxsEXYr5bdgDtxsfwJqG5uIgg/w506-h750/16%2B-%2B1
4 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/117788247416058075380 Eie Kandii : Raising my fist at the Olympics cost me friends and my marriage — but I’d do it again. by John Carlos...
Raising my fist at the Olympics cost me friends and my marriage — but I’d do it again. by John Carlos on July 13, 2016

After I retired from running, I was a counselor for 20 years at several schools in Southern California. At first, no one knew I was an Olympian who'd made international news for raising my fist on the medals podium in 1968 — not the district, and definitely not the students.

One morning I spotted four kids sneaking out of the school building, trying to play hooky. I ran after them, and I was right on their butts. Then they turned a corner and disappeared. At first I didn't know where they'd gone. And then, from the bushes, I heard one of the kids saying to the others:

"Man, who the hell is that old man? He can run."

When I told them to come on out, they asked me, "Who are you?"

I said, "Maybe if you was in school, you might look up one day and find out who I am."

A year later the very same kids came to me with a history book. They said, "Man, we see this picture in the history book and they don't have any story about it. It's just a two-liner with the people's names. We see this guy with your name. Were you in the Olympics?"

I said, "I'll tell you what. You guys go back and research it. Then come back and we'll have a discussion about it one day."

That right there is a pretty good illustration of how I've approached my fame as an athlete. Ever since I was a teenager and realized I was good at running, I wanted to use my skills as a way to help people.

Why I protested on the Olympic podium

That was the same attitude I had in 1968 in Mexico City. Before the games, some other athletes and I tried to organize a mass boycott to protest the International Olympic Committee and the low numbers of black coaches at the games. It didn't work, but I still wanted to make a statement.

So after Tommie Smith and I came in first and third in the 200-meter race, we went to the medals podium without our shoes on. We were both wearing black gloves on one hand. And when we stood on the podium, we lowered our heads and raised our fists in protest.

I'm really frustrated with a lot of today's stars, who have an opportunity to speak up but don't
I don't care what your ethnic background was, how much money you had in the bank, or how much money you didn't have in the bank, whether you lived in the hills, or whether you lived in the gutter. It didn't matter. You never saw anything like that before.

As soon as we raised our hands, it's like somebody hit a switch. The mood in the stadium went straight to venom. Within days, Tommie and I were suspended from the US Olympic team and had to leave Mexico City early.

The aftermath was hell for me and my family

The first 10 years after those Olympics were hell for me. A lot of people walked away from me. They weren't walking away because they didn't have love for me or they had disdain for me. They were walking away because they were afraid. What they saw happening to me, they didn't want it to happen to them and theirs.

My wife and kids were tormented. I was strong enough to deal with whatever people threw at me, because this is the life I'd signed up for. But not my family. My marriage crumbled. I got divorced. It was like the Terminator coming and shooting one of his ray guns through my suit of armor.

Still, I wouldn't change what I did.

That picture of me and Tommie on the podium is the modern-day Mona Lisa — a universal image that everyone wants to see and everyone wants to be related to in one way or another. And do you know why? Because we were standing for something. We were standing for humanity.

Why black celebrities have to be activists

People said, "Man, that's a courageous thing you did." Yeah, well, I have the same dang ingredients that you have. You just have to find yours within yourself.

I say to them, "Do you think Rosa Parks didn't have fear when she moved up a seat on that bus? You think Gandhi, sheet wrapped around his body, with the best thing he had for his protection those wire-rim glasses — do you think he didn't have fear?"

Fear is all around anyone who's trying to make change. But the men and the women of this world step through fear and challenge this system so other people can have a better life.

And so I'm really frustrated with a lot of today's stars, who have an opportunity to speak up but don't. They think they're secure in their little bubbles of fame and wealth. They think racism and prejudice can't touch them because they've achieved a certain level of success.

I want to tell them, "Your mother's not secure in that bubble. She doesn't have a tattoo on her forehead that says she's part of your lineage. Your son is not secure. Your daughter is not secure. Your father is not secure. The kids you grew up with are not secure."

Look at Deion Sanders's son: A few years ago he tried to use a credit card at a fast-food restaurant, and they called the police — they couldn't believe it was his credit card.

If you're famous and you're black, you have to be an activist. Activism is a guy who says, "I'm a multimillionaire, and I'm going to help." Activism is transparent.

Muhammad Ali is a great example. Ali didn't give his money behind closed doors. He didn't say, "I'm going to give this money to this group, but don't tell nobody." He went and said, "I'm helping here. I'm helping here. I'm helping here. I'm helping everywhere. Not because I want people to think that I'm some hotshot. I'm doing it publicly because I want you to know that you can do the same."

That's what I've tried to do my whole life. And I've seen it pay off. Those kids I chased when they tried to play hooky came back to me as adults and said, "I'm glad you got me to pay attention."

John Carlos is a medaled USA Track and Field Hall of Fame athlete and Olympian. After his running career ended, he went on to play in the NFL and the Canadian Football League and worked with Puma, the United States Olympic Committee, and the organizing committee for the 1984 Summer Olympics.
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-goZySxoRy8c/V5BXhDt3l0I/AAAAAAAB9dc/WZbZg0xDv9sOJc2gjSOQlXLwJAaDBa0Rg/w506-h750/16%2B-%2B1
4 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/104815570972809582887 F. M. : Deion Sanders Caitlyn Jenner day Deion Sanders Caitlyn Jenner day
Deion Sanders Caitlyn Jenner day
Deion Sanders Caitlyn Jenner day
Deion Sanders Caitlyn Jenner day

6 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/116400861305787173862 Weston Crewe : Who is the greatest NFL player of all time?
Who is the greatest NFL player of all time?
7 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/103103813046809806116 SportsPaper.info : Deion Sanders at Florida State. #fsu
Deion Sanders at Florida State. #fsu
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-kysBqc_GB-c/V4qSvwXwFoI/AAAAAAAAkQU/IWGTS91TTL8aggEOC9IZDppQyueqKSV2Q/w506-h750/ae8200c5-8aec-42e3-9906-7abfc7e141ce
9 days ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/116689412037032466040 Kimberly Sanders : Check out @DeionSanders's Tweet: Rings True #Truth #Primetime #WellOffForever
Check out @DeionSanders's Tweet: Rings True #Truth #Primetime #WellOffForever 
Deion Sanders on Twitter: "Don't let any coach, boss, friend or some family members determine your future. Work hard! Get yours now at "
Don't let any coach, boss, friend or some family members determine your future. Work hard! Get yours now at http://welloffforever.com/product/sndm/ · Embedded image. SNDM. Visit the post for more. View on web. 6:40 AM - 15 Jul 2016. 1 Retweet6 Likes. Reply to @DeionSanders.
11 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/116689412037032466040 Kimberly Sanders : Check out @DeionSanders's Tweet: This speaks to me in so many ways! #Truth
Check out @DeionSanders's Tweet: This speaks to me in so many ways! #Truth 
Deion Sanders on Twitter: "You're dream is your dream and ain't nobody able to stop u from dreaming but you. Get yourself together and go get it baby.
Truth"

Deion Sanders – Verified account @DeionSanders. You're dream is your dream and ain't nobody able to stop u from dreaming but you. Get yourself together and go get it baby. Truth. 4:36 PM - 14 Jul 2016. 173 Retweets242 Likes. Reply to @DeionSanders ...
11 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/101072711958836792053 Stephen Hart : Congrats, Amad!
Congrats, Amad!
Curtis' Amad Anderson wins top WR award at Deion Sanders Camp
Junior-to-be grabs big national honor this past week in Dallas under the watchful eye of 'Prime Time'
13 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/110031806694831125711 All Star Pick : https://allstarpick.com/kevin-millar-shows-us-that-primetime-is-not-only-for-deion-sanders
https://allstarpick.com/kevin-millar-shows-us-that-primetime-is-not-only-for-deion-sanders
Kevin Millar Shows Us that Primetime is not only for Deion Sanders – All Star Pick
Kevin Millar, Former MLB Player and current MLB Network Host, loves to have fun both on and off the baseball diamond. Known for his dynamic personality with his teammates, he has another side to him off the diamond- a passion for showing off his dance moves. In fact, here is a video from his TV ...
14 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/106319583597694583347 Aqualyn Johnson-Kellogg : Sports Cards 1993 Pinnacle (Men of Autumn) Deion Sanders
Sports Cards 1993 Pinnacle (Men of Autumn) Deion Sanders
Sports Cards 1993 Pinnacle (Men of Autumn) Deion Sanders
1993 Pinnacle (Men of Autumn) Deion Sanders 29 Pick any cards up to $5 total and get FREE Shipping Collectible Trading Cards Card in Mint Condition (all cards stored properly and most cards can be graded) Single Cards Placed In One Toploader, 10 or more place in plastic case (N-80) Prime Video now available for $8.99/month Start Free Trial Today
15 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/106319583597694583347 Aqualyn Johnson-Kellogg : Sports Cards 1995 Skybox (Quickstrike) Deion Sanders
Sports Cards 1995 Skybox (Quickstrike) Deion Sanders
Sports Cards 1995 Skybox (Quickstrike) Deion Sanders
1995 Skybox (Quickstrike) Deion Sanders # Q7 of 10 Pick any cards up to $5 total and get FREE Shipping Collectible Trading Cards Card in Mint Condition (all cards stored properly and most cards can be graded) Single Cards Placed In One Toploader, 10 or more place in plastic case (N-73) Prime Video now available for $8.99/month Start Free Trial Today
15 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/103963311941430491435 Mike Adams : NFL Pro Football Hall of Famer Deion Sanders, with Cliff Avril in the background. Deion sporting his...
NFL Pro Football Hall of Famer Deion Sanders, with Cliff Avril in the background. Deion sporting his blue and green for the day.
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-RBIt2EpIf9A/V4M4XW5NIUI/AAAAAAAAU7g/PW28ckLP_1sqw3PwLE_wtyXH2nkQ4IaHQ/w506-h750/deonS1.jpg
15 days ago - Via Community - View -
https://plus.google.com/107311704280412440748 Noles247 : Derwin James working alongside Deion Sanders.
Derwin James working alongside Deion Sanders.
Florida State defensive back Derwin James working at FSU legend Deion Sanders' Prime 21 Camp
A current Florida State defensive back is working alongside an FSU legend on Saturday.
15 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/112842162813580068856 Madoc Pope : Proving again, and again that the whole "Black Lives Matter" movement is a hate group worthy of being...
Proving again, and again that the whole "Black Lives Matter" movement is a hate group worthy of being called "The Klan With A Tan"
Deion Sanders Says 'All Lives Matter.' Liberals Rage...
Because of course...
16 days ago - Via Google+ - View -