Aaron Gordon recounts the story of how one man fooled an entire city with the promise of professional basketball.
When it comes to athletes, Aaron Gordon writes, “great” rarely means “good.”
You will never know anything about the NFL, Aaron Gordon writes, because you will never be able to watch.
That a greater percentage of viewers are passionate and knowledgable is one reason why Aaron Gordon loves niche sports.
If we can figure out a set of rules for violence in war, why can’t we do it for the NFL?
For the consumer, combining sports and sex is normal, Aaron Gordon writes, but for athletes and coaches, it skews gender conceptions.
Aaron Gordon wonders why so much of our in-game sports commentary is completely inane.
Aaron Gordon examines the ethics behind praising athletic virtue.
When you love your school, Aaron Gordon writes, you end up loving things you shouldn’t.
As sports fans, we choose to conform more often than not. But when we go against the grain, writes Aaron Gordon, we’re able to see the social movement taking place.
Carson Palmer’s short “retirement” showed how hollow all of football’s war metaphors really are.
For Aaron Gordon, sports aren’t a definition. They’re a reference point.
National Breast Cancer Awareness Month, Aaron Gordon writes, provides the perfect opportunity for the NFL to grow its female fan base.
Aaron Gordon isn’t sure what the modern man is, but he knows it’s not Roger Goodell.
Aaron Gordon wonders if we should feel bad for athletes when they fail.
Aaron Gordon wonders why stadiums would ever want to be family friendly.