Less than three months into her ESPN tenure, Katie Nolan already is testing boundaries at a network that desperately wants its personalities to stick to sports.
Transport workers in TN reject Madras HC direction to call off strike
In a statement to media on Friday, Vijaybhaskar said 13th wage revision for transport employees was held on January 4. Chief Justice Indira Banerjee had said that workers could not go on such sudden strikes without any prior intimation.
After bleeping out initial comments from Nolan regarding the president, she followed it up by calling him a "f*cking stupid person".
The Nolan brouhaha is just the latest in a litany of bad press for the sports network. That policy stems from the controversy surrounding Jemele Hill, who called Trump a white supremacist on Twitter and was later suspended for discussing a boycott of the National Football League advertisers.
The retired Navy SEAL who killed Usama bin Laden slammed two ESPN hosts for diatribes against the president of the United States.
Giannis Antetokounmpo Would Pick LeBron James First in All-Star Draft
Those captains then will make picks from the reserve pool, which is selected by National Basketball Association coaches. Durant is the top vote-getter in the Western Conference with 767,402 votes cast in his favor.
The revamped guidelines say employees "should refrain from overt partisanship or endorsement of particular candidates, politicians or political parties" while avoiding "personal attacks and inflammatory rhetoric".
It's unclear whether or not ESPN will punish Nolan or let the comments slide. And given the late night comedy setting and the irreverent nature of her entire appearance, the sense is the brass in Bristol will give her a pass.
ESPN hired Nolan on October 16.
Twitter Shares Statement on Why Trump Still Hasn't Been Banned
On Tuesday night in San Francisco, protesters projected a message directed at Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey on Twitter's main building. Some on Twitter have pointed out what they see as an alleged double-standard being perpetrated.
"This has nothing to do with where on the political spectrum you fall", Kellerman said.