Nuns forgive OSU president for his comments

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Nuns forgive OSU president for his comments

From Comcast SportsNet Wednesday, August 17, 2011

OREGON, Ohio (AP)Ohio State Universitys president is officially forgiven for turning the Little Sisters of the Poor into a punch line.

Gordon Gee caused a stir last November while talking about football and who should get a chance to play for the college title.

In an interview with The Associated Press, he mocked other universities outside the power conferences by saying the Buckeyes didnt play the Little Sisters of the Poor.

Gee spent Wednesday morning just outside Toledo touring a home for the elderly thats operated by the religious order.

He says his wisecrack turned out to be a good thing because its helped promote the good work of the sisters.

The nuns say all is forgiven and plan to take up Gees offer to attend an Ohio State football game this fall.

Curry likes response to tweet comparing OJ Simpson hearing to 3-1 lead

Curry likes response to tweet comparing OJ Simpson hearing to 3-1 lead

O.J. Simpson was granted parole just before Noon on Thursday.

In the middle of his hearing, the following tweet surfaced:

About a minute later, a user quote tweeted:

At some point shortly thereafter, Steph Curry hit the "like" button.

A quick history lesson in case you forgot...

- In the 2016 Western Conference Finals, the Warriors overcame a 3-1 deficit to beat the Thunder.
- A couple weeks later, the Warriors became the first team to ever blow a 3-1 lead in the NBA Finals
- The Warriors exacted revenge by winning the 2017 NBA Finals in five games

Since capturing his second championship, Curry hasn't stopped having fun... (see video above)

Drew Shiller is the co-host of Warriors Outsiders and a Web Producer at NBC Sports Bay Area. Follow him on Twitter @DrewShiller

Steve Nash doesn't watch every Warriors game: 'I would think my value...'

Steve Nash doesn't watch every Warriors game: 'I would think my value...'

Prior to the 2015-16 season, the Warriors hired Steve Nash as a consultant.

He isn't in Oakland very often, and he doesn't catch every second of every game, but the two-time MVP provides value to the organization.

"I watch the Warriors because I'm involved with them and I love their team," Nash explained to Yaron Weitzman of Bleacher Report. "But the reality is I don't really watch full games, I just kind of follow and watch bits and pieces. So it's probably bad for me to admit this, but I don't watch a ton other than the Warriors.

"And even with them, I don't watch all their games, though I do as much as I can. I think I have a pretty good feel for them, though. I also think it's important for me in my role to be the person who has an outside view of the Warriors and not be in the forest with the same unlimited amount of data and intimacy that they all have.

"I can come in from 30,000 feet, provide that view -- like, 'Don't forget a fundamental thing here that you created, Steve Kerr.'"

[RELATED: How Steve 'Yoda' Nash helped Kevin 'Unicorn' Durant]

Nash played an instrumental role in helping Durant rehab from the knee injury he sustained on Feb. 28.

While the Warriors were busy trying to secure the No. 1 seed in the Western Conference, Nash was in the practice facility with the eventual Finals MVP.

"Steve was here so I was able to get my rhythm working with him," Durant explained in his documentary Still KD. "He's probably one of the most skilled players ever. All the little one-dribble pull-up stuff, pick-and-roll stuff -- he critiques. He texts me after most games. We talk about stuff I need to work on.

"Just balance. You see why I do a lot of squats and shots -- mainly to get my core right, balance right. He's a guru with that. We call him Yoda. Got my Yoda work in with Steve."

Nash is a future Hall of Famer.

He captured back-to-back MVPs in 2005 and 2006.

He knows what he's talking about and Kerr listens.

"It's just that you're in the eye of the storm when you're a head coach," Nash detailed. "You have the management team, coaching staff, film staff, analytics team, training staff and playing team, and you're trying to manage all that and it's overwhelming. And then you have the media responsibilities.

"I don't know that I help at all, but I would think my value would be to help provide more of a clear-headed view from the outside. It's not like I have huge opinions, but I do have my point of view and perspective, and it's different because I'm not there."

Drew Shiller is the co-host of Warriors Outsiders and a Web Producer at NBC Sports Bay Area. Follow him on Twitter @DrewShiller