washington football team

They're citing products like "Take Yo Panties Off" clothing to save their offensive trademark.
A Washington football fan appeared to wear redface at an NFL game on Thursday night.
The injured player received a prayer from a young fan as he walked into the locker room.
"Leaving Griffin in that game was borderline criminal."
The public, however, has largely sided with Snyder, who has said he will "never" change the name. A HuffPost/YouGov poll
In the ad, which aired as Washington's team took on the Dallas Cowboys, Gillespie said he would oppose "the anti-Redskins
Let me start by saying that I'm a fan. But then you did that interview with GQ. I was more than a little disappointed with the things you had to say about the Washington football team's name and logo, and I think we need to have a talk.
"Is that shirt supposed to be funny?" she asked motioning to my satirical "Caucasians" T-shirt. And then she said, "I'll f*cking cut you." This is the part you don't really see in its full glory on the segment.
This post has been updated to include additional information from the Indian Country Today Media Network and Dan Steinberg
The U.S. Patent and Trademark Office canceled six federal trademark registrations for the name "Washington Redskins" on Wednesday on the grounds that the football team’s name is “disparaging to Native Americans” and thus in violation of federal trademark laws banning offensive or disparaging language.
The chorus of critics against the use of the name has grown over the past year. "We've seen this story before," Redskins
The name of Washington, D.C.'s football team is a racial slur, a racist epithet. The U.S. trademark office agrees; so does the dictionary. But more importantly, Native American people feel it. How important is that to the rest of us? That is the moral question for all of us: Are we going to show respect for our nation's original citizens?