Former FBI director Robert Mueller III has released his investigative report on the NFL's handling and pursuit of evidence in the domestic violence case surrounding former Ravens star running back Ray Rice, concluding that the NFL didn't get an early look at the video of the incident.
NFL commissioner Roger Goodell wrote a memo to NFL employees following the release of former FBI director Robert Mueller III's investigative report into the pursuit and handling of evidence in former Ravens running back Ray Rice's domestic violence incident.
An M&T Bank Stadium worker told police that the Baltimore Ravens' director of security Darren Sanders groped and forced himself against her as she walked him through the building after a December home game, court documents show.
The phone call arrived late on a Saturday in February from a friend. The message delivered was shocking: star running back Ray Rice, one of the Ravens' most popular and community-oriented players, had been arrested.
I'm still trying to figure out what I was thinking the day the NFL announced that Ray Rice had been suspended for just two games for punching his then-fiance, Janay Palmer, and knocking her unconscious in an elevator in Atlantic City.
A newly released video shows the now-wife of NFL player Ray Rice trying to hug him shortly after he knocked her out cold at a casino in New Jersey. The video obtained by ABC News shows the couple in handcuffs immediately after the February elevator fight.
We sports fans let our emotions get the best of us and ignore the well-known realities of professional sports. The players that we deify are all too human. And the teams we love — the Orioles and the Ravens — are businesses that make decisions with a singular goal: profit for their owners.
Local sports fans already had taken a pair of body blows earlier this week with the departures of two Orioles stars. Now, they have to try and make sense of something that makes absolutely no sense at all.
Huddled around his wife and her parents in their New York home, former Ravens running back Ray Rice broke his silence for the first time since he was reinstated by the NFL from an indefinite suspension for violating the NFL personal-conduct policy.
During a lengthy interview on NBC's "Today" show with Matt Lauer, Janay Rice discussed a number of topics, including explaining why she apologized following her husband's high-profile domestic violence incident.
Ravens coach John Harbaugh declined to predict Monday whether Rice will be signed. Rice's $35 million contract was terminated by the Ravens in September when a graphic video surfaced of him knocking out Janay Palmer in a casino elevator.
Now that former Ravens running back Ray Rice has been reinstated by the NFL, sources with knowledge of the situation said that nothing concrete has developed quickly in terms of teams pursuing the three-time Pro Bowl runner.
As former Baltimore Ravens star Ray Rice tries to rehabilitate an image sullied by domestic violence — a crucial step in restarting his NFL career — branding experts and sports analysts say he faces a straightforward, yet imposing task: convincing the world that he's a changed man..
Ray Rice is eligible to return to NFL play after an arbitrator decreed Friday that league commissioner Roger Goodell had improperly punished the former Ravens running back twice for the same domestic violence offense.
Former Ravens running back Ray Rice's reinstatement to the NFL on Friday was an expected development for many fans in the area, who condemned the assault that resulted in Rice's release and suspension but said Rice was punished twice for the same offense and deserved a second chance.
Ray Rice's seven-year association with Baltimore won't really be over until another team signs him, but arbitrator Barbara S. Jones reinstated Rice on Friday after he missed 12 weeks of the 2014 season. Rice was suspended indefinitely by NFL commissioner Roger Goodell on Sept. 15.
There already is a lot of speculation about possible NFL destinations for newly reinstated Ray Rice, but where he ends up is anybody¿s guess, and what uniform he eventually wears is not particularly important in the greater scheme of things.
Though Ray Rice is now cleared to return to the NFL, there remains lingering doubt about whether any team will be interested in a 27-year-old running back who hasn't played in a game of any significance since last December.