When he isn’t sharing shitty Facebook memes and complaining about people scolding him for sharing shitty Facebook memes, former ESPN baseball analyst Curt Schilling is looking for a job. Fox Sports, the most obvious destination, doesn’t want him.
Four Days in October is an ESPN 30 for 30 series film that first aired in 2010. It aired again yesterday, in slightly edited format, and dopey Red Sox fans teamed up with dopey conservatives to form a coalition of derp in protesting what they believed to be a conspiracy against recently fired analyst Curt Schilling.
Yesterday, ESPN fired former Red Sox pitcher Curt Schilling for posting an anti-trans meme on Facebook. It was an inglorious end for Schilling’s broadcasting job, which by now must be a feeling he’s used to.
ESPN fired baseball analyst Curt Schilling tonight, two days after he shared an anti-trans meme on Facebook. “ESPN is an inclusive company. Curt Schilling has been advised that his conduct was unacceptable and his employment with ESPN has been terminated,” said ESPN in a statement.
ESPN baseball analyst Curt Schilling just cannot stop putting bad memes on his Facebook page. It’s only been six months since he got suspended for comparing Muslims to Nazis, but here he is with some bad and dumb thoughts (which have since been deleted) about transgender people:
With the interminably long primary season crawling towards the election, you should probably expect to hear a lot from ESPN baseball analyst Curt Schilling. He has (somewhat) toned down the social media postings that got him into trouble with his employer, but he’s going to continue offering his political takes,…
ESPN baseball analyst Curt Schilling wasn’t sure if he was going to continue to be an ESPN baseball analyst when he donated $250 to Ben Carson’s campaign, according to a Federal Election Commission filing acquired by Tom Kludt of CNN.
Here’s some good news for baseball fans: Former Olympic softball player Jessica Mendoza will remain in the booth for ESPN’s Sunday Night Baseball broadcasts this upcoming season. She will be joined by play-by-play man Dan Shulman and analyst Aaron Boone.
Curt Schilling is many things—a bloviator, a dummy, a bad Facebook person, a hilariously incompetent businessman—but I think the one thing we can all agree on is that, whatever his faults, the man could pitch his ass off and deserves to be in the Baseball Hall of Fame. Ah, but at present he is NOT. And emeritus editor…
Sporadic baseball analyst Curt Schilling tuned in to Game 5 of the World Series last night, and he was really in favor of keeping Mets starter Matt Harvey in for the whole game, until he wasn’t. The progression of tweets is a fun ride.
There will be a lot of takes on tonight’s Democratic debate. Here’s the one that matters.
ESPN baseball commentator Curt Schilling, who earned himself a fairly lengthy suspension for sharing a crazy-ass meme about Muslims and Nazis on his Facebook and Twitter pages, will be back in the
studio for ESPN’s MLB playoffs broadcasts. So, does this mean Schilling has stopped putting insane shit on his…
Documents from the lawsuit over Curt Schilling’s failed attempt to launch his own video game company—dubbed 38 Studios—have been released today in Rhode Island. If you don’t recall 38 Studios, it’s because the company laid off its entire staff and went bankrupt in 2012, despite getting a $75 million loan from the…
The Rhode Island Superior Court dropped a whole mess of documents today regarding the agreement between the state and 38 Studios, Curt Schilling’s video game company that went bankrupt in 2012 after developing only one single-player game, Kingdoms of Amalur: Reckoning. There’s a lot to sift through, but one particular…
ESPN revoked Little League World Series broadcast privileges from baseball analyst/borderline Hall of Famer Curt Schilling after he shared some questionable stats about Nazis and Muslims to his Twitter followers. Schilling isn’t taking his break quietly, however. Today, he sent a long email to Dan Levy of Awful…
It is way too early for this shit.