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Taxpayers must pay the freight for over-budget train projects
Topic - Bernard Hopkins
Bringing together the rival bodies of boxing and mixed martial arts is no small feat. But there is one common cause on which they can agree - the need for brain trauma research.
IBF light heavyweight champion Bernard Hopkins sits down with Brian Mitchell on Sports Talk Live!
I had written, if I say so myself, a wonderful obituary in June. I got all kinds of kudos from people about how I had written about the heartfelt end of a 36-year newspaper career. "I'm not a newspaper man anymore," I wrote. Well, never mind.
Bernard Hopkins has another belt around his waist and a slice of boxing history to his name.
Bernard Hopkins is more grill master than grill pitchman, willing to fire it up for hunks of organic chicken or fresh salmon. Maybe some buffalo.
He's the lone champion in a market loaded with sports stars. Just don't look for Danny Garcia anywhere near the complex that the four city pro teams call home. Forget even finding him training in a state-of-the-art gym with cameras trailing him before every workout.
Pittsburgh Steelers linebacker James Harrison has been suspended for one game without pay for his hit last week on Cleveland Browns quarterback Colt McCoy.
"It's the training, the nine weeks, the eight weeks, the sparring with two or three guys and the pounding from day in and day out. That's where the damage starts," Mr. Hopkins said.
"You want to know the risks," Hopkins said. "God forbid if I was diagnosed with something 10-15 years ago, then I got a choice to make. Do I want to enjoy the rest of my life with my kids or do I want to continue to fight for myself and to walk around the rest of my life as a vegetable?"