Gloria Allred called on NFL leadership to "stop penny-pinching."
Moms' interpretations of "Sorry," "Cheerleader," "Hotline Bling" and more.
The cheer director said that "uniformity" was important.
There's no better surprise.
The man who wore the shirt said it was just a "joke."
What's that phrase? Floats like a butterfly, looks like a NFL lineman?
"We would never tolerate shortchanging of women workers at any other workplace."
It's sorta weird. When you get in, you have the typical public perception of it being kind of quirky and not that tough, but it's not like that at all. Let me preface the conversation about college cheerleading with a quick aside about cheerleading in high school.
Cheerleading requires serious discipline and more hours of hard work and training than most other collegiate sports. However, there's no glory, because when the cheer team takes the field or the floor, it is in support of the football or the basketball team. Thus, it requires a type of selflessness and humility that is rare in NCAA Division I collegiate athletes.
It’s halftime at a basketball game. Like most of the crowd, you probably get up to use the lady’s room, grab a beer, or just
HuffPost readers: Have you worked as a cheerleader for an NFL team? Tell us about it. A Bucs spokesperson declined to comment