When the Indianapolis Colts come to Baltimore on Sunday for the wild-card playoff game, they'll find a few fans amid an otherwise Ravens crowd. Some date to when the Colts were Baltimore's team, others are younger, but feel that they're carrying on the team's storied tradition here.
Baltimore will have a new sports radio talk lineup on WJZ-AM (1300) with the launch of CBS Sports radio at that frequency on the dial. The station will run 24/7 with syndicated talk, while its sister station, 105.7 The Fan, will continue with its locally produced and hosted lineup of sports talk.
Kathy Griffin's desperate efforts to get some shock buzz New Year's Eve on CNN were so obvious that I vowed I wouldn't write about her -- wouldn't write about her kissing Anderson Cooper's crotch and trying to make sure every viewer knew what she was doing.
After seeing Obama on Comedy Central last week talking about the deaths of four Americans as not being "optimal," I have come to believe Obama has taken this TV game to an extreme that demeans the process, the office and possibly even the sacrifice of Americans who are serious and selfless enough to risk their lives for this nation.
We all wrote the guy off. Me, the rest of the Baltimore media and a ton of Ravens fans, judging by the talk shows and message boards. No way would Terrell Suggs play against the Houston Texans, we all said.
Rey Mysterio and Sin Cara looked good in victory when they defeated Primo and Epico in a good opening match. These four stars worked well together, and it would be nice to see them get an opportunity for a longer match.
Sharon and Lexie Love, mother and sister of Yeardley Love, who was murdered by an ex-boyfriend, will be interviewed Thursday on "Katie," the new syndicated show hosted by former CBS anchorwoman Katie Couric.
WASHINGTON -- Nearly a week after Gov. Martin O'Malley said in a television interview that the country is not better off than it was four years ago, the Maryland Democrat was still explaining his position -- and he made news again Friday by saying his comments were "word-spliced" by the news media.
This week, "America's Got Talent," the only place on television left for freaks and oddballs that doesn't demand they have some strange addiction or possess a nickname like "Honey Boo Boo," gave in to the regular guys.
As the formal process of choosing a nominee played out at the Republican National Convention here Tuesday, much of the messaging that will actually reach voters back home was taking place off stage as an army of political surrogates jabbed and deflected under the glare of studio lights.