Keep it real. Let’s do it together.
Last Saturday, during CBS’s broadcast of the Titans-Bengals playoff game, a commercial for Corona beer was aired, starring Snoop Dogg, who, despite numerous arrests for guns and drugs, has become a must-have product to buy. promote.
So what if he luridly degrades women as one of his trading stocks when he can sell beer?
The night before that ad ran, NYPD officer Jason Rivera, 22, was shot and killed with an assault rifle while responding to a domestic violence call in East Harlem. His partner, Wilbert Mora, 27, died of his injuries four days later.
And as I watched that Corona ad, I began to think of Snoop Dogg’s violently anti-police, pro-crime despicable and vulgar “art,” bearing in mind that Roger Goodell appointed and anointed Snoop Dogg as the headliner during the Super Bowl halftime of this year.
Perhaps, also to keep it real, Goodell would like to rap with a “song” by Snoop and J5 Slap entitled “Police”. Ready, Roger? It reads thus:
“Everything you n—like out there,
Grab your weapons that you shoot at each other
And start shooting this b—h-ass
mother v king police.
That’ll impress a mother-f–king n—a like me.”
But Snoop’s Super Bowl roster isn’t just getting the approval of the NFL and “It’s All About Our Fans” Goodell. Snoop’s halftime show and performance is sponsored with the full, proud commercial and financial backing of Pepsi, who is eager to become the soft drink of the hardcore.
Back to that charming, ahem, song. Ready Team Pepsi? It’s Karaoke Night! Here we go:
“Dipping through the city with a Glock in a Range Rove
If you probably don’t sleep with the same hoe
Rock the same clothes rich n—like do
And rock through the same code till I’m a rich n–one too
I’m in the club with the stick in my shoe
You call the f–king cops a bitch n—a do.”
Five NYPD officers were shot dead in the first 20 days of this year. And the man chosen by the NFL and approved by Goodell to star in this year’s halftime, produces, records, sells and profits from “art” that advocates streets of police blood and threats against those who would aid in the act of killing. Solve the shooting of police and civilians .
Lake? We give this part to NBC’s NFL pregame panelist, Jac Collinsworth. Sunday, after NBC presented a Super Bowl halftime promo narrated by Snoop Dogg, he said, “That was our friend, Snoop.”
Is that correct? He is our friend? Come to the microphone, Jac. Now, in the name of keeping it real, pick it up with this, the chorus of “our friend”‘s charming tune (featuring Master P), “Snitches”:
N—if they run mouth just like b–ches…
Snitch Snitch Snitch
I’ve got a snail for you mother-king snitch.’
Hey, Corona beer marketing department, your turn. Finished? Snoop Dogg has a video of him singing a cover version of NWA’s “F–k the Police” while holding his crotch in a courtroom. It’s an easy one. Just repeat after Snoop:
“F–k the police! F–k the police!”
I invite – dare, challenge – everyone – Goodell, the NFLPA, NFL team owners, the board of directors of Pepsi and Corona, NBC Sports, the young Collinsworth – to demonstrate the courage of their conviction to join Snoop Dogg in one of dozens of similar depraved ventures have been presented as entertainment.
And now, just for extra kick, look up the grisly lyrics of two other Goodell-certified entertainers who will be performing during this Super Bowl halftime, Eminem (“Just Don’t Give AF-k”) and Kendrick (“B–ch , Don’t Kill My Vibe”) Lamar.
Here’s what Roger Goodell thinks the NFL crowd, of all ages, is worth on a Super Bowl Sunday. These acts are way below him as he’s already admitted he can’t replicate what Snoop Dogg raps. But he has a feeling that Snoop Dogg is perfect for you and yours — and professional soccer.
And it’s not that past Super Bowl halftime shows under Goodell’s stylish, dignified accompaniment haven’t prompted those who know good from bad to wonder why they’ve been dismissed as unworthy, not invited because they’re out of step. with marching pointing us all backwards .
Why are the halftime shows diving lower and lower under Goodell? And why has he allowed such uncivilized performers to be attached to a championship ball game?
Meanwhile, the classic “To Kill a Mockingbird” has been removed from the reading list at a Washington state school for racist remarks.
And Goodell, the blatant $63 million per pandering fake, slaps “Stop Hate” and “End Racism” along the backs of end zones and player helmets, then invites Snoop Dogg to be the star of the Super Bowl.
Maybe Snoop will get a police escort to the stadium. For his safety, of course.
Agent Rivera was 22. Agent Mora was 27. Just keep it real.
Burke earned quick rise
First and foremost, Brendan Burke—in his sixth year as the Islanders’ TV play-by-play man and now the voice of TNT’s national TV NHL, as does Kenny Albert—deserves every good thing that suddenly came his way. .
He mentions a very clean candid game, knows the rules, the players bios and slides in brackets in a fast, professional way with no gimmicks. Again, clean, very clean.
As a matter of full but irrelevant disclosure, Burke is the son of Post Sports colleague Don Burke.
I suspect Burke treats intelligent hockey fans the way they prefer to be treated.
But his major league career came on the tail of a comet. Recall that in 2017 he started the season as the radio voice of the Canucks’ AHL Utica Comets and ended with a Stanley Cup game on NBC. It’s hard to fly from Utica in less time.
And he never went back, though he certainly did look back — starting with his five years calling Peoria Rivermen games, the AHL daughter of the Blues.
Does Burke, 37, ever say, “Wow, that’s wild, that’s great?”
“To be honest,” he said Friday, “I do it every day!”
Wow! Fox found A-Rod
Still find it incredible that even in zero-degree, blizzard weather, the ski cap pulled over his head, Fox, during the 49ers-Packers game, was able to locate Fox’s and ESPN’s Alex Rodriguez in the stands.
What a catch! What a coincidence! But don’t you know? Everyone loves A-Rod!