donald sterling clippers

It was Stiviano who recorded a now-infamous conversation with Donald Sterling in which he berated her for associating with
Donald Sterling had me by the hand. You know that thing elderly women do where they grab the top of your hand with just their
Shelly Sterling's statement noted that she made the deal "under her authority as the sole trustee of The Sterling Family
Media reports on Friday that Mr. Sterling is willing to cede control of the organization and Mrs. Sterling has been negotiating
Cooper pointed to the Clippers players' protest as evidence that Sterling is not as beloved as he contends. Just days after
But white NBA fans agreed with black Americans: 61 percent of the former group said they support forcing Sterling out. A
For more on the Anderson Cooper/Donald Sterling interview, click over to CNN. Sterling, who was caught on a recording making
A well-informed person would have observed that the players handled the entire situation very intelligently. They were strategic in their demands and patient in their response. This is a game of chess -- it's not checkers. Unfortunately, many criticizers simply didn't understand that.
That's precisely why racism holds on within America. In the privacy of our homes, clubs, and offices -- and in the tradeoff of philanthropy and what we perceive as the greater good -- we ignore our values, dismiss and rationalize them.
Speaking on the controversy surrounding Clippers owner Donald Sterling's racist remarks caught on tape, basketball legend Kareem Abdul-Jabbar said Sunday that racism still persists in America even though white people are more likely to believe in ghosts.
Host George Stephanopoulos asked Abdul-Jabbar about his time working with Sterling as a Clippers coach in 2000. Abdul-Jabbar
This week, NBA commissioner Adam Silver brought the hammer down on Donald Sterling over the LA Clippers owner's leaked racist rant, banning him from the NBA for life and pledging to force Sterling to sell the team. It wasn't just the harshness of Sterling's racism that shocked, but also the casualness. The resulting media firestorm reignited questions about the way the league had long turned a blind eye on Sterling's even-more-outrageous history of housing discrimination based on race -- and why the LA chapter of the NAACP was nevertheless on the verge of honoring Sterling with a lifetime achievement award. Meanwhile, on Thursday the Obama administration released a list of 55 higher education institutions under investigation for not adequately handling allegations of sexual assault. The scrutiny and transparency are good first steps but real progress would mean greatly reducing the assaults themselves. As Dr. King said, "The best way to solve any problem is to remove its cause."
Professional sports owners are largely untouchable. But what happened this week with Clippers owner Donald Sterling proves that once an owner threatens the financial welfare of the league and the other owners, he's gotta go.
WASHINGTON -- President Barack Obama backs the move by the National Basketball Association to suspend LA Clippers owner Donald
The harm to Sterling that is contemplated by those predicting antitrust litigation is apparently that he will be forced to sell at a depressed price, but that doesn't sound like antitrust injury to me.
And now Donald Sterling has underscored the need -- once again -- for an even broader campaign. Banned for life is not enough
In case you were wondering, Frankie Muniz is not going to let Donald Sterling's racist comments get in the way of playoffs
For a man whose history is lined with repeated issues with race and discrimination, it's remarkable that it took us so long to get here. In fact, it get begs the question: Why now?
According to tax records accessed at CitizenAudit.org, the Los Angeles Clippers Foundation donated $20,000 to the Los Angeles NAACP in 2008 and again in 2009, and the Donald T. Sterling Charitable Foundation gave $5,000 in 2010.